+ Gov. Inslee to extend coronavirus stay-at-home order, outline how Washington’s economy will reopen
+ Costco announced that effective May 4, all members and guests must wear a mask or face covering that covers the mouth and nose at all times while at Costco
+ Inslee rolls out COVID-19 risk assessment dashboard with data
+ Inslee issues guidance to clarify limits on elective surgeries
+ The Department of Defense began withholding coronavirus data for individual military installations. JBLM’s roughly 25,000 residents, with a typical workday up to 54,000 people on-base, will not be included in COVID-19 statistics for Pierce County.
+ Yelm Timberland Library is currently closed to the public until approx. June 1st, encourages patrons to checkout eBooks, audiobooks, digital magazines, stream videos, and more 24/7 with your valid Timberland Regional Library card & PIN.
+ Thurston County Health Officer Dr. Diana Yu’s Letter to the Community
+ Marked Decrease in Hospital Admissions During COVID Pandemic
+ Inslee issues additional guidance on construction activities
US orders 100,000 body bags as coronavirus deaths continue to climb
Paine Field near Seattle among the first US airports to start screening flyers for fevers
Over 50% of malls with department stores are predicted to close by 2021, real estate services firm says
In COVID Crisis, Nearly Half of People in Some States Are Going Hungry
Here’s what it looked like in the cockpit of the Blue Angels NYC flyover
Gig workers from Walmart, FedEx, Target, Instacart, Amazon, and Amazon subsidiary Whole Foods Market plan to go on strike to protest what they say are unsafe working conditions amid the coronavirus pandemic, during their lunch break Friday, International Workers’ Day.
Back to the future: are drive-in theaters the future of safe cinema trips?
Boeing plans to reduce its workforce by about 10% across the company in response to lower demand… the cuts could be as high as 15% in the particularly hard-hit commercial airplane division.
Coronavirus deaths top 60,000 in US. ‘We learned a lot of lessons here, painfully’
Two studies looking at “excess” death counts across the country seem to suggest that the total number of casualties from COVID-19 in the U.S. so far may have been undercounted in a dramatic way during the early weeks of the crisis.