Gobernador Wolf: 12 condados más pasan a la fase amarilla el 22 de mayo

first_img May 15, 2020 Gobernador Wolf: 12 condados más pasan a la fase amarilla el 22 de mayo Español,  Press Release,  Public Health El Gobernador Tom Wolf anunció hoy que otros 12 condados de Pennsylvania pasarán a la fase amarilla de reapertura a las 12:01 a.m. del viernes 22 de mayo. Esos condados incluyen a Adams, Beaver, Carbon, Columbia, Cumberland, Juniata, Mifflin, Perry, Susquehanna, Wyoming, Wayne y York. Veinticuatro condados pasaron a la fase amarilla de reapertura el 8 de mayo y otros 13 pasaron a la fase amarilla en el día de hoy.Con estos 12 condados adicionales, habrá un total de 49 condados en fase amarilla. Los 18 condados restantes están en fase roja.“A través de nuestros esfuerzos de distanciamiento social, no solo hemos revertido la trayectoria del crecimiento exponencial de los casos nuevos, sino que lo hemos reducido a la mitad”, dijo el Gobernador Wolf. “Y algunos de los condados que pasarán a la fase amarilla la semana próxima eliminaron las inquietudes que teníamos hace solo dos semanas. Por lo tanto, siga esforzándose para que podamos continuar sumando condados a la lista de aquellos que se encuentran en la fase amarilla. Gracias nuevamente por su paciencia y su gran esfuerzo”.Ayer, el Gobernador Wolf y la Secretaria de Salud Dra. Rachel Levine enmendaron las órdenes sobre la fase amarilla para incluir 13 condados que pasaron hoy a la fase amarilla. Esos condados incluyen Allegheny, Armstrong, Bedford, Blair, Butler, Cambria, Fayette, Fulton, Greene, Indiana, Somerset, Washington y Westmoreland.Las órdenes de fase roja de quedarse en casa permanecen vigentes hasta el 4 de junio, pero eso no significa que otros condados no pasarán a la fase amarilla antes de esa fecha.El plan de reapertura prioriza la salud y el bienestar de los residentes de Pennsylvania al usar una combinación de factores para determinar cuánto movimiento puede tolerar una ubicación antes de que el nuevo coronavirus de 2019 se convierta en una amenaza. Incluye las métricas desarrolladas en colaboración con la Carnegie Mellon University en Pittsburgh que se darán a conocer dos veces por semana.Wolf destacó que este plan no es un camino que tenga un solo sentido. El estado supervisa detenidamente a los 24 condados en la fase amarilla y volverá a imponer restricciones si surge el peligro. Si el recuento de casos nuevos comienza a aumentar en un área, será necesario imponer restricciones para evitar que los centros médicos locales se saturen. Por lo tanto, los residentes de Pennsylvania deben continuar tomando buenas decisiones.Lea el plan del Gobernador Wolf para PA aquí.Lea la guía empresarial aquí.Lea la guía de los CDC para centros de cuidado de niños aquí.Lea las preguntas frecuentes aquí.View this information in English.center_img SHARE Email Facebook Twitterlast_img read more

On this day: Born May 13, 1914: Joe Louis, American boxer

first_img..The ‘Brown Bomber’ fought 69 professional bouts and won 66, 52 by knockoutBy Alan BaldwinLONDON (Reuters) – Boxing fans and historians will always argue over the greatest heavyweight of them all but even Muhammad Ali was willing to admit he might have met his match in Joseph Louis Barrow.“I don’t know if I could have beat him, he really don’t know if he could have beat me,” Ali told wrestling writer Bill Apter in 1976.“But it’s a great possibility because Joe Louis was my idol and he was for me the greatest fighter of all time.”Before Ali came along, there was very little debate about the greatest.The ‘Brown Bomber’ fought 69 professional bouts and won 66, 52 by knockout. He defended his title for 25 successive bouts in a heavyweight record reign that started in 1937 and ended in 1949.Two of the three defeats came late on, when he was fighting mainly to pay the tax authorities, and the end came in October 1951 at the hands of Rocky Marciano.“I’m sorry Joe. I’m sorry it had to be me,” Marciano told him. “You don’t have to be sorry,” replied the fallen great. “You licked me fair and square.”When Louis died of a heart attack in Las Vegas in April 1981 aged 66, president Ronald Reagan paid tribute to a man, with some demons, who fought his way to a special place in the nation’s heart.“Joe Louis was more than a sports legend — his career was an indictment of racial bigotry and a source of pride and inspiration to millions of white and black people around the world,” he said.Louis’s demolition of Adolf Hitler’s heavyweight Max Schmeling at Yankee Stadium in June 1938, after a loss to the German two years earlier, stands out in the annals of 20th century sport.With the storm clouds of World War Two looming, the son of an Alabama sharecropper and grandson of former slaves took two minutes and four seconds to shatter the symbol of supposed Aryan racial superiority.“I had my own personal reasons and the whole damned country was depending on me,” he said.HUMAN RACE One of the first African-American athletes to achieve national hero status, Louis transcended his sport and helped break down racial barriers.“What my father did was enable white America to think of him as an American, not as a black,” his son Joe Louis Jr recalled. “By winning, he became white America’s first black hero.”Jackie Robinson, who in 1947 became the first African American to play in Major League baseball, acknowledged the debt.“I’m sure if it wasn’t for Joe Louis, the colour line in baseball would not have been broken for another 10 years,” he said.A keen amateur golfer, with a course named after him at Riverdale in suburban Chicago, Louis in 1952 became the first black player to appear in an event sanctioned by the PGA, which at the time had a ‘Caucasians only’ clause.To those who declared him “a credit to his race”, the late sportswriter Jimmy Cannon offered the famous reply: “A credit to his race, the human race.”At one point Louis fought an opponent a month for seven months — including the excellently named Johnny Paychek — in what came to be known as the ‘Bum of the Month’ tour.When Billy Conn, who came close to beating the champion in 1941, talked of a ‘hit and run strategy’, Louis replied with a quote for the ages: “He can run, but he can’t hide.”As he observed in another memorable retort: “Everyone has a plan until they’ve been hit.”last_img read more