Coronavirus and COVID-19 information
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Help and information for immigrants, refugees and asylum seekers during the COVID-19 pandemic
A coronavirus spreading around the world is causing the illness COVID-19. The virus is very infectious, and the illness can be dangerous. Health experts are trying to learn more about the dangers and develop a vaccine.
The COVID-19 pandemic has affected our health, jobs, schools, and everyday lives. We do not know what will happen next, but here are some updates about what is happening now:
- About 45 million people in the world have been infected with COVID-19. This is the number of confirmed cases. Health experts say the true number is much higher.
- COVID-19 infections are still growing in parts of the United States. Find out what is happening in your state.
- More people are getting sick, but you can still take steps to protect yourself.
- Starting September 4, landlords cannot evict tenants who are unable to pay their rent due to COVID-19. Learn how to get protection from eviction.
- Schools in the USA have re-opened, but the schools are choosing different ways to teach students. Find details for your state and other updates for parents.
- The US administration has made orders to stop people coming to the USA. Find updates about US immigration during the pandemic and read about new proposed rules for asylum seekers.
These pages provide translated health information from trusted sources. You will also find important updates on immigration rules, money, and advice for parents. We are here to help. If you need more information, you can email@example.com.
This information comes from trusted sources, such as the Centers for Disease Control and the World Health Organization. USAHello does not give legal advice or medical advice, nor are any of our materials intended to be taken as legal or medical advice. Our health information has been reviewed by USAHello board member Tej Mishra, a US public health professional and epidemiologist.
Many immigrants, refugees and asylum seekers in the USA are facing even larger challenges than other Americans during the coronavirus pandemic. Their access to healthcare, financial relief and other supports is limited. We’ve put together some ideas for how you can help.