Boris Johnson pubs across the north to block a second wave of coronavirus and restaurants ready to close

Boris Johnson pubs across the north to block a second wave of coronavirus and restaurants ready to close

Boris Johnson will announce pubs and restaurants in Manchester and across the North, he must be shut down to deal with the second wave of coronavirus cases.

The prime minister is expected to make the announcement on Monday.

As the incidence of coronavirus has increased in most parts of the north, the government is reportedly ready to tighten restrictions for about ten million people in the north of England.

The Times reported that the prime minister would deny the growing revolt, some of his own MPs and ordered that pubs and restaurants in Manchester, Liverpool and Newcastle must be closed.

It said the prime minister had signed a lockdown this evening, along with new financial aid measures and “easing restrictions in England”.

The study said Mr Johnson was believed to have planned to announce new restrictions today but the ‘Cabinet Division’ was late.

Scotland has announced it will close pubs and restaurants in central locations for at least two weeks

Cases are growing across the answers

Before the defeat of Liverpool and Nosele, Manchester had the highest number of unwanted titles on the ground.

The number of cases is increasing across Greater Manchester and nationally, the number of deaths per day is also on the rise.

The government says there are 14,162 more lab-confirmed cases of the coronavirus in the UK as of 9am on Wednesday. This brings the total number of cases in the UK to 544,275.

As of Wednesday, more than 100 people had died within 28 days of testing positive for Covid-19, the government said. This took the UK to a total of 42,515.

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The rate of coronavirus infection in Greater Manchester is up to 4 October

The Manchester Bureau recorded 541.6 positive tests for every 100,000 people in the local population for the week ended 4 October, according to the latest Public Health England (PHE) figures.

Over the seven days, Manchester recorded about 2,994 positive tests, an increase of 76 per cent over the previous week.

This suggests that growth in the case is still marked but has slowed – doubling every week.

The number of infections in Stockport has doubled in one week.

Stockport and seven other boroughs have seen their infection rates rise, although they are more than half the huge population of students in Manchester.

Only Bolton, under long-term local lockdown restrictions, has arrested the sharpest increase seen elsewhere, registering 255.3 cases of coronavirus per week per 100,000 people in the region.

Bolton has seen 734 positive cases in the week since October 4, a slight increase of only 32 compared to the previous week.

Other boroughs, such as Manchester, have also seen an increase in their infection rates: Rochdale, 324..6; Salford 304,8; Bari, 281.7; Oldham, 278.8; Trafford, 259.1; Wigan, 257.1; Thameside, 239.7; Stockport, 215.1.

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Stockport’s alarming rise in cases continues, with 6331 positive tests recorded in seven days.

This represents a 97 percent increase.

Statistics show that the disease spread faster in Stockport than in other parts of Greater Manchester last week.

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Trafford cases increased by 85 per cent in 15 cases.

Rochdale registered 2,222 cases a week, an increase of per0 percent over the previous week.

There were 7,889 cases in Salford, an increase of 5,566 percent, while the number of cases in Thameside increased by 3 37 percent to 4,543.

Greater Manchester saw a total of 9,0722 cases, an increase of 36 per cent.

All ten remain in the twelve ‘red zones’ where local intervention of PHE is required.

The average infection rate in England was 117.4.

Although the number of cases is growing very fast in most parts of the country, much more is now being tested than the height of the first wave of epidemics in April and May.

After that, only people in the hospital were being examined.

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About the Author: Forrest Morton

Organizer. Zombie aficionado. Wannabe reader. Passionate writer. Twitter lover. Music scholar. Web expert.

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