Kiran Ridley | Getty Image News | Getty Images
Paris and its surrounding suburbs have been put on “maximum alert” on Monday as cases of coronavirus in the city are increasing.
Bars will close on Tuesday as part of a new package of restrictions designed to prevent the spread of the virus, according to France’s capital, but restaurants are allowed to remain open with “reinforced precautions”, according to France 24 will be given.
Specific measures have been set by Paris Mayor Anne Hidalgo at 11.30 am local time and will come into effect on Tuesday. The news agency reported that the measure was expected to last 15 days. University halls should not be more than half full.
Labor Minister Elizabeth Bourne influenced people in potential areas to work from home, if possible.
According to Johns Hopkins University data, France recorded about 17,000 new cases on Saturday and officially confirmed 12,565 infections according to public health data, taking the total number of cases to 629,509.
Paris is placed on maximum alert as the Kovid-19 incidence rate exceeds 250 per 100,000 infections among ordinary people. Maximum vigilance is increased even when two other criteria are met – when the incidence rate is above 100 per 100,000 people among people over the age of 65, and when at least 30% of beds in intensive care units. Kovid-19s are reserved for patients.
‘We to drink’
France has moved on to contain the second wave of coronovirus cases that began to form in August. Marseille, France’s second largest city, Aix-en-Provence and its surrounding area, as well as the overseas territory of Guadalupe, have also been placed under the maximum alert protocol in the last two weeks.
Aurelin Russo, head of the Paris Regional Health Agency, who will join officials to announce the restrictive measures on Monday, said it was futile to ignore the seriousness of the situation, tweeting on Sunday: “I see no reason to deny it Is. Figures. ” There, they weigh heavily. “
In comments recorded on Sunday, Interior Minister Gerald Dermannin said closing the bars and cafes would be “difficult” for the public.
“We are French, we love to drink, to eat, to live, to smile and to kiss each other,” he told broadcasters LCI and Europe on Sunday 1. “But we’re also doing this because people want us,” he said.