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COVID-19 Update
April 7, 2020

IowaBio wants to provide our members useful information during the COVID-19 public health emergency. This newsletter compiles information on state, federal and industry action to combat the virus and its impacts.

If your company is helping respond to COVID-19, IowaBio wants to know about it. Please, send any information about what your biotechnology company or organization is doing to help, to Jessica Hyland at Jessica@iowabio.org.

If IowaBio can assist you in getting information out, connecting with public officials, or support your company in another way, please do not hesitate to reach out.

Past IowaBio COVID-19 Update newsletters are now available at www.iowabio.org/COVID19 and can be found under the Industry News tab on the IowaBio website.

Iowa Update
Governor Reynolds announced yesterday her COVID-19 press conferences will be held going forward Monday through Friday at 11:00 a.m.. on Governor Reynolds’ Facebook Page and YouTube.
 
Yesterday, the Iowa Department of Public Health (IDPH) was notified of 78 additional positive cases for a total of 946 positive cases. There have been an additional 680 negative tests for a total of 10,653 negative tests, which includes testing reported by the State Hygienic Lab and other labs.  According to IDPH, an additional 3 deaths were also reported.
 
A status report of monitoring and testing of COVID19 in Iowa is provided by IDPH and can be found here. In addition, a public hotline has been established for Iowans with questions about COVID-19. The line is available 24/7 by calling 2-1-1 or 1-800-244-7431.
 
To encourage further social distancing and mitigation efforts, Governor Reynolds extended her proclamation orders by adding additional closures effective at 8:00 a.m. on Tuesday, April 7th until Thursday, April 30th:
  • Malls 
  • Tobacco or vaping stores
  • Toy, gaming, music, instrument, movie, or adult entertainment stores
  • Social and fraternal clubs, including those at golf courses
  • Bingo halls, bowling alleys, pool halls, arcades, and amusement parks
  • Museums, libraries, aquariums, and zoos
  • Race tracks and speedway.
  • Roller or ice skating rinks and skate parks
  • Outdoor or indoor playgrounds or children’s play centers
  • Campgrounds
  • All unsolicited door-to-door sales are prohibited.
The following establishments and behaviors that are already prohibited:
  • Mass gatherings as outlined in the proclamation below
  • Restaurants and bars limited to carry out.
  • Fitness centers
  • Swimming pools
  • Salons: All salons, including all establishments providing the services of cosmetology, electrology, esthetics, nail technology, manicuring, and pedicuring
  • Medical spas
  • Barbershops
  • Tattoo establishments
  • Tanning facilities
  • Massage therapy establishments
  • Theaters: All theaters or other performance venues at which live performances or motion pictures are shown shall continue to be closed.
  • Casinos and gaming facilities:
  • Other nonessential retail establishments outlined in the proclamation: Bookstores; clothing stores; shoe stores; jewelry stores; luggage stores; cosmetic, beauty, or perfume stores; florists; and furniture and home furnishing stores shall continue to be closed. These establishments may still serve the public through online or telephone sales, delivery, or curb-side pick-up. This closure order does not affect other retail establishments, such as discount stores, grocery stores, or pharmacies that sell these goods in addition to other essential food, medical supplies, and household goods.
  • Senior citizen centers and adult daycare facilities:  All facilities that conduct adult day services or other senior citizen centers are hereby closed.
  • Social, community, spiritual, religious, recreational, leisure, and sporting gatherings and events of more than 10 people are hereby prohibited at all locations and venues, including but not limited to parades, festivals, conventions, and fundraisers
  • Livestock auctions of food animals with more than 25 people and all other auctions with more than 10 people are prohibited.
The full text of the proclamation can be viewed online.
 
Governor Reynolds and Governor Ricketts of Nebraska spoke together yesterday with Dr. Anthony Fauci, who is the Trump administrations top official leading the response to COVID-19, about the states’ mitigation measures. Dr. Fauci, at a press conference after the call, praised the Governors for doing things in line with what he’s recommending, and said he supported their plans, even though Iowa and Nebraska to not have formal shelter-in-place orders. Both Governor Reynolds and Ricketts tweeted about their conversation.

At the Governor’s press conference yesterday, state officials covered models and the projected peak of cases in Iowa. The state should expect to see the case counts and deaths rise this week. They still expect that the virus will peak this week or next based on the virus incubation period and the mitigation measures in place. Governor Reynolds said IEDA is meeting with the Governor to go through the scored applications for small businesses that applied for relief through state programs totaling $4 million. She said the state may expand its state assistance programs. She also answered press questions about long term care facilities’ guidelines.

IowaBio members continue to step up to combat COVID-19 in a variety of ways. The Food Bank of Iowa announced yesterday a $100,000 matching donation from Corteva Agiscience to assist with feeding food insecure Iowans during the coronavirus pandemic, which has created more populations in need of additional support during this unprecedented situation. The Corteva Corporate Challenge Match was created to encourage additional corporate and individual support during this challenging time. The group will match all donations made through their campaign up to $100,000.
 
Corteva also made a donation of PPE to UnityPoint in Des Moines. The company is donating supplies and materials that can be used by professionals who are working to treat and prevent COVID-19 spread.  Additionally, Corteva is supporting the University of Iowa medical facilities through using their 3D printers to print replacement head bands for face shields. 
 
Federal Legislation

Supplemental IV – “CARES 2”

Timeline/Process: Speaker Pelosi continues to aim for putting the next package on the floor during the week of April 20. Whether members can safely return to vote by that time is unclear. However, committee staff have been drafting with a sense of urgency. To have a package pass in late April or early May, the next package will need bipartisan, bicameral agreement. The implementation and challenges with implementation have, to a certain extent, pushed members to recognize that the goals of CARES have not been reached. If the bill ends up staying within the confines of CARES, it may have a better chance to be passed by voice vote/unanimous consent, and thus not require members to return for the vote.

The House seems to be the driving body for this package, as Speaker Pelosi began the drafting process last week. The Energy and Commerce Committee and Ways and Means Committee will be delivering health-related legislative language to leadership tomorrow. On Friday, Leader McConnell sent his strongest message yet that there would be another package, specifically mentioning prioritizing health care. Some Republicans have voiced concern at the Pelosi-led process and are worried a dynamic similar to how Phase 2 was drafted and negotiated could play out.

Policy: As mentioned earlier, Speaker Pelosi has indicated that the next supplemental will be similar to the recently passed CARES Act, with focuses on small business assistance, unemployment benefits, direct payments to individuals and families, and additional funding for public health. The bill will likely include significant plus ups to programs outlined in CARES and provisions from the Pelosi bill from two weeks ago. A notable exception to this rule might include increased investments in broadband, as it has bipartisan appeal and may be more important in the short term – as it impacts distance learning and telemedicine – as opposed to waiting for inclusion in an economic stimulus. 

Other provisions could include:
  • Additional funding for health infrastructure, community health centers, and hospitals;
  • Additional loan assistance to small (and possibly mid-sized) businesses – there is a growing sense that there might be appetite to improve/expand/refine the program;
  • Expansion and increased length of unemployment benefits;
  • Additional direct payments to individuals and families;
  • Additional money for states and local governments to help offset revenue losses;
  • Additional funding and support for D.C.;
  • Hazard pay for:
    • 1) federal workers (25% pay increase during duration of crisis),
    • 2) other public sector workers (nurses/doctors, city/state employees, ambulance drivers etc.),
    • 3) private sector workers (grocery store workers, “essential” workers, healthcare workers in private settings).
  • Additional student loan relief;
  • Increases in SNAP/nutrition assistance;
  • $100 billion for rental assistance, ban evictions for renters, funding for housing homeless populations in hotels/motels (House Financial Services memo on potential provisions here);
  • Additional funds for election assistance and vote-by-mail infrastructure/implementation;
  • Additional oversight mechanisms and requirements;
  • Requirement of the appointment of a military czar to handle production/distribution of critical medical equipment;
  • Additional funding for the U.S. Postal Service;
  • Other actions to rescue distressed industries;
  • Retroactive repeal of the $10,000 SALT cap for tax years 2018 and 2019;
  • Additional health policy provisions (open enrollment for the ACA);
  • Additional investments in broadband. 
Supplemental V – Phase 4? (TBD)

Leadership in both the House and Senate have recognized that an economic stimulus package will be necessary at some point, but there is still significant disagreement on timing, scope, and size. House Democrats have been driving the process, as committees have already begun soliciting input from members and drafting legislative text. Additionally, most of what may be included in the bill has already been crafted. Speaker Pelosi has indicated that the Moving Forward Framework Democrats released in January will serve as the base of the infrastructure piece of whatever bill Democrats introduce. Additionally, the LIFT Act, which covers the infrastructure pieces of the E&C jurisdiction, was released last May and is already in bill form. WRDA could also be included. Additionally, there is an attitude among Democrats to create a package that goes beyond traditional infrastructure and addresses climate change.

Democratic proposals for an infrastructure package will likely include:
  • $434 billion for highway and transit programs, including $319 billion on highway investments, $105 billion for transit, and $10 billion for safety investments
    • Investments in materials that reduce carbon pollution and are resilient to climate change
    • Investments to develop electric charging stations and alternative fueling options for vehicles
  • $55 billion for rail investments, with a focus on high-speed options
  • $30 billion for investments in airports/airways
    • Incentives for the development of sustainable aviation fuel/new technology to reduce carbon pollution from air travel
  • $19.7 billion for the Harbor Maintenance Trust Fund
  • $50.5 billion for clean water/wastewater investments
    • $40 billion for the Clean Water State Revolving Fund
    • Establishment of new EPA program dedicated to mitigation of industrial chemical discharge, including PFAS
  • $25 billion for clean drinking water
    • $1.5 billion for a new Low-Income Household Drinking Water Program – modeled off LIHEAP – would give money to states/tribes to help individuals pay for drinking water
  • $34 billion for clean energy
    • Modernization of the electric grid and make it more efficient and reliable as well as secure
    • Funding for energy efficiency (retrofits, weatherization, conservation projects)
  • $86 billion for broadband investments
    • Would include provisions developed by Whip Clyburn’s Broadband Task Force (draft legislation has yet to be introduced)
    • Broadband Conduit Deployment Act, which would require roads receiving federal funding to include placement of broadband conduits during construction
    • Digital Equity Act, which would create two programs within NTIA. One program would allocate money to states for planning/programing around digital equity and the other program would be competitive grants for local governments/organizations to increase affordability and provide training
    • Include language from the Promoting Access to Broadband Act, which would help states raise awareness around the FCC’s Lifeline program
  • $12 billion for 9-1-1 modernization and public safety investments
  • Reinstatement of Build America Bonds
  • Inclusion of green energy tax incentives
Passed Legislation

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell released a paper attached here compiling available coronavirus resources in all three laws.

Supplemental III – Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (CARES) Act

After a unanimous vote by the Senate, the House passed the bill on March 27 and the President signed the bill into law shortly after. Final text here. Democratic summary here. Republican section by section here.

Implementation

Speaker Pelosi announced the creation of a House Select Committee on the Coronavirus Crisis, which will be focused on oversight of how the funds appropriated in CARES and other supplementals is spent. Majority Whip Clyburn will chair the committee. Other members of the committee have yet to be announced.

Leader Schumer announced today that he will appoint Bharat Ramamurti to the Congressional Oversight Commission. The Commission was created by CARES to oversee implementation of the economic relief provisions in the bill. Ramamurti was the Deputy Policy Director for Economic Policy on the presidential campaign of Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-MA).

Title I – Small Business Loans
  • The Treasury Department has released affiliation guidelines for the small business loan program. 
  • The Treasury Department released an interim final rule last week on the small business provisions in the bill. Applications opened on Friday for eligible entities (other than independent contractors and the self-employed). With such high demand, it’s likely that funding will be exhausted within the next few days. Some lenders, mostly larger banks, indicated that on such short notice, they would be unable to begin providing loans immediately. See here for a memo Cornerstone put together on the interim final rule. There were several changes to initial guidance, notably:
    • Borrowers can apply to multiple programs if they own multiple businesses. 
    • 1099 employees are not eligible to be counted on payroll – they need to file for their own claims (applications open 4/10 for 1099 employees and self-employed).
    • Under the current rule, the definition of non-profits appears to be limited to (c)(3)s and (c)(19)s, while (c)(6)s and (c)(7)s are not included. The Hill has been active in their advocacy for non-profits and the SBA loan program, so this exclusion could be changed in future legislation.
  • Treasury FAQs on the Paycheck Protection Program
    • Top-line overview of the program here
    • Lender information here
    • Borrower information here
    • Borrower application here
  • Senate Small Business Committee FAQ on Paycheck Protection Program here
  • FAQ on Small Business Administration’s loan programs here
Title II – Individual and Business Tax Relief
  • IRS has indicated that the earliest Americans could receive relief payments from CARES is next week. Those who will receive their relief through paper checks could take as long at 20 weeks to receive payment.
  • After pushback from many Members of Congress, the IRS revised its earlier determination that those who do not normally file a tax return would need to do so in order to receive relief. Its website now explains that the IRS will use information from other federal forms (Form SSA-1099 or Form RRB-1099) to disburse payments to senior citizens, Social Security recipients, and railroad retirees who are not otherwise required to file a tax return. IRS’s FAQ page on individual economic relief here.
  • Senate Finance Committee FAQ on the Employee Retention Tax Credit here
  • Treasury Guidance on Employee Retention Tax Credit here
  • Treasury FAQ on Employee Retention Tax Credit here
  • House Ways and Means FAQ on Rebates here
  • House Ways and Means FAQ on Unemployment Compensation here
Title III – Public Health Systems, Education, and Healthcare
  • Factsheet on accelerated and advance payments for providers/suppliers here
  • House Energy and Commerce Republican Factsheet on relief for hospitals here
Title IV – Economic Stabilization
  • The Treasury Department released guidance on payroll support to airline industry employees, and on loans to the airline industry and businesses critical to national security. Guidance for payroll support here. Guidance on procedures and minimum requirements for loans here. Treasury press release here.
Division B – Appropriations
  • As you know, the CARES Act (the third COVID-19 supplemental), provided $100 billion for hospitals and other health care entities that are responding to the coronavirus pandemic. HHS is still working through the details about how the funds will be distributed and for which purposes. According to our sources, official guidance might not be released until late this week. None of the below information has officially been shared by HHS, and therefore is subject to change.
    • It is unclear whether the funding will be awarded through grants or some other mechanism. HHS also wants to avoid an elaborate application process.
    • The awards will allow flexibility in terms of allowable uses (i.e. childcare for hospital workers, since it is essential to the function of providing care). HHS is working now to create a new web portal or other mechanism to quickly receive funding requests and allow HHS to make payments directly to providers. A third-party private contractor may be brought in to assist HRSA in making the payments.
    • HRSA will take the functional lead for issuing the awards. But the HHS Office of the Secretary, CMS and other HHS operating divisions will be involved to provide policy guidance and other assistance.
    • There will likely be a first round of funding that is broad and general, and then subsequent targeted rounds.
  • Last week the FCC announced a two-part, $200 million COVID-19 telehealth program. The press release may be found here; and the FCC order approved on Wednesday can be found here.
    • The program will consist of two parts: a telehealth program (which should have an application in the next few weeks), and a Long-term Connected Care study pilot program, which will take several months to launch. 
    • The FCC hopes to have an application available in two weeks for the COVID-19 telehealth program; the Connected Care Pilot will be a few months off.
    • Connected Care Pilot will give priority to low-income communities.
    • Telehealth funding will be able to cover broadband, associated medical equipment and communications equipment, but will not cover indirect costs.
  • House Appropriations overview for local governments/nonprofits here
Other resources:
  • Speaker Pelosi COVID toolkit here
  • Updated Senate Republican Policy Committee memo here
  • Senate Republican COVID Policy Response overview here
  • Leader Schumer coronavirus resources page here
Supplemental II – Families First Coronavirus Response Act (HR 6201)

The Senate passed the House bill on March 18 and the President signed the bill into law that evening. Bill text here. Factsheet here. Bill section by section here. A summary of paid leave provisions, incorporating changes made by technical correction, is here.

Implementation: The IRS clarified that the payroll tax credits provided under FFCRA to businesses with 500 or fewer employees will be based on the paid leave provided to employees from 4/1/2020 – 12/31/2020.

Supplemental I –Coronavirus Supplemental

Signed by the President March 6. Text here, summary here.

Other Federal Actions
  • The CDC is now urging all Americans to wear a face covering (ideally a non-medical mask or scarf covering their mouth and nose) when they leave their homes. They have published a Q&A page for cloth face coverings and have updated the prevention page to include guidance on the use of cloth face coverings as a means to mitigate spread of COVID-19.
  • The FDA held a webinar with device manufacturers and industry partners to discuss its guidance on enforcement policy for PPE during COVID-19. Recording and transcript of the webinar can be found here.
  • HHS announced upcoming action by the CDC to provide $186 million in funding for resources to state and local jurisdictions in support of the COVID-19 response.
  • HHS also reported its planned purchase of the ID NOW COVID-19 rapid point-of-care test, developed by Abbott Diagnostics Scarborough Inc. The ID NOW test, which provides results in under 13 minutes, will be distributed to public health labs in every state and territory.
  • CMS released a video providing answers to common questions about the Medicare telehealth services benefit.
  • CMS approved a number of additional state waivers to address the COVID-19 pandemic, including Section 1135 Medicaid waivers, Appendix K waivers for programs that care for elderly, and blanket waivers that permit Medicare-enrolled Ambulatory Surgical Centers (ASCs) to temporarily enroll as hospitals.
  • HUD has allocated $200 million in Indian Housing Block Grants to American Indian Tribes across the country to aid their response to COVID-19.
  • CDC’s Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report includes an article highlighting the impact of COVID-19 in children. The preliminary description of pediatric U.S. COVID-19 cases shows that relatively few children with COVID-19 are hospitalized, and fewer children than adults experience fever, cough, or shortness of breath. Severe outcomes have been reported in children, including three deaths.
  • The CDC released updated COVID-19 guidance for transit maintenance workers.
  • Education Secretary Betsy DeVos authorized new funding flexibilities that allow schools to repurpose existing education funds for technology infrastructure and teacher training on distance learning.
  • Remarks by President Trump, Vice President Pence, and other members of the COVID-19 Task Force from yesterday’s White House press briefing are available here.
  • Members of Congress are now looking ahead to a fourth supplemental funding package. House Dems are expected to take the lead on a fourth package, and Speaker Pelosi has indicated that the infrastructure framework from January will be the starting point of whatever bill they introduce. Today, she added that the next government aid package could top $1 trillion. For a more thorough update on the legislative landscape, please refer to the COVID-19 Legislative Update from Sierra Fuller. If you do not already receive that update and would like to subscribe, please email sfuller@cgagroup.com.
  • No new members of Congress have tested positive for COVID-19. Reps. Nydia Velasquez (D-NY), Joe Cunningham (D-SC), Mike Kelly (R-PA), Mario Diaz-Balart (R-FL), and Ben McAdams (D-UT) and Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY) remain the only members to test positive (or be presumptive positive) at this point. Eight other members are in self-quarantine and 29 have completed a self-quarantine.
Updates from the States
  • Out of the cases under investigation detected by U.S. surveillance, there are total cases: 330,891  travel-related: 1,600 “close contact”: 6,332 The CDC now updates data Monday through Friday and data closes out the day before reporting.
    • On Saturday and Sunday, the numbers in COVID-19: U.S. at a Glance and the figure describing the cumulative total number of COVID-19 cases in the U.S. will be updated. These numbers are preliminary and have not been confirmed by state and territorial health departments. CDC will update weekend numbers the following Monday to reflect health department updates.
    • The CDC is reporting 8,910 deaths in the U.S. related to COVID-19.
  • Wisconsin Gov. Tony Evers signed an emergency declaration postponing the state’s election until June 9th. Her order was blocked within hours by the Wisconsin Supreme Court. Earlier, the U.S. Supreme Court had ruled that Wisconsin would not be allowed to extend the deadline for absentee voting.
    • Fifteen other states and one territory have previously postponed their election days: Alaska, Connecticut, Delaware, Georgia, Hawaii, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, West Virginia, Wyoming, and Puerto Rico. You can track the full primary calendar here.
  • As stay-at-home orders have spread across the U.S., checkpoints have appeared along some state lines. Governors in Rhode Island, Texas, and Florida have ordered some drivers coming from out of state to be stopped at the border and reminded of the quarantine requirement, though no state has blocked drivers from passing through on their way to their final destination.
  • New York’s death toll has started to plateau, but nearly 600 people still died in the last 24 hours. Gov. Andrew Cuomo is cautiously optimistic that the state might have seen the worst of the pandemic. In all, 4,758 people have died from COVID-19 so far in New York, making up nearly half of the nation’s total.
  • Experts have warned that other states are on pace to have epidemics as serious as that in New York. These charts show cumulative coronavirus cases and deaths for metropolitan areas over time.
  • Nine states still do not have state-wide stay at home orders in place: North Dakota, South Dakota, Nebraska, Iowa, Wyoming, Utah, Oklahoma, and Arkansas. The Mayors of some cities in Wyoming, Utah, and Oklahoma have issued orders to keep their residents inside, but the governors of those states have not announced blanket executive orders.
    • This resource from Bloomberg Law is a database of State Quarantine and Public Health Laws related to the COVID-19 response.
    • This series of maps shows how states are responding to COVID-19, and this tracker, created and maintained by MultiState Associates, has an up-to-date list of executive orders and various travel restrictions.
    • Finally, this site offers COVID-19 projections assuming full social distancing through may and can be broken down by state.
International Affairs
  • After being admitted to the hospital for tests, British Prime Minister Boris Johnson is now in intensive care being treated for COVID-19. He was taken to a hospital in London this weekend with a temperature and persistent symptoms and has asked the foreign secretary, Dominic Raab, to stand in for him if necessary.
  • Iran will lift a nationwide business shutdown and the majority of the work force will return to work by Saturday. The return to business as usual this week covers all provinces except Tehran, the capital, which will follow suit a week later. As of this evening, Iran has reported 60,500 confirmed cases of COVID-19 and 3,739 deaths, but health experts speculate the true numbers are likely several times higher.
  • France reported 833 deaths in 24 hours, its highest daily total since the beginning of the outbreak.
  • Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe responded to the country’s rapid increase in cases by announcing that he will declare a state of emergency in seven prefectures that include the country’s largest population centers. Abe also said there would be an economic stimulus package worth nearly $1 trillion. The government will suspend $240 billion in tax and social security payments and pay about $55 billion to households whose incomes have been affected by COVID-19.
  • In Germany, Chancellor Angela Merkel reiterated that schools and shops will remain closed and social distancing measures will stay in place until at least April 19th.
  • Israeli Jews will spend the first night of Passover under curfew, according to Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. Even though Passover begins on Wednesday night, the curfew will start at 7 pm on Tuesday, when travel between cities will be temporarily banned and residents of certain parts of Jerusalem will be confined to their neighborhoods.
  • Global Cases:  1,210,956    Total Deaths:  67,594  
Latest on the Virus
  • In addition to lung damage, many COVID-19 patients are also developing heart problems, according to doctors.
  • Inovio Pharmaceuticals said today that it will begin a small safety test of a potential coronavirus vaccine in adults in Philadelphia and Kansas City, Missouri. Its product is the second vaccine candidate to begin early human trials in the U.S.
Lifestyle and Economy
  • As some countries seem to be hitting their peak infection rates, investors are taking it as a sign that it’s a good time to buy. The S&P 500, which had an unsteady week last week, jumped up about 7 percent today.
  • Educators say that a subset of students and their parents have dropped out of touch with schools completely — unavailable by phone, email or any other form of communication, as families struggle with the broader economic and health impacts of the coronavirus outbreak.
  • Domestic abuse is increasing around the world because of lockdowns. The United Nations is calling for urgent action to combat the worldwide surge in domestic violence with Secretary General Antonio Guterres tweeting, “I urge all governments to put women’s safety first as they respond to the pandemic.”
    • In Lebanon and Malaysia, the number of calls to domestic violence help lines was double that of the same month last year, while in China, they are three times higher.
  • The American Public Health Association (APHA) and the National Academy of Medicine is hosting a series of webinars to explore the state of the science surrounding the current outbreak of COVID-19 in the U.S. and globally, with a focus on the emerging evidence on how to best mitigate its impact. The transcripts of webinars 1 and 2 are available here, as well as a link to webinar 3 on April 9th at 12:30 pm.
  • Forbes is keeping a running list of all major international airline COVID-19-related change and cancellation policies.
  • The New York Times has started its own tracker of cases in the U.S. to fill in the gaps left by agency data.
  • Lists of canceled conferences and events can be found here (music), here (tech), here (general), and here (sports/entertainment).
Please contact me directly with any questions and I would be happy to assist.

Sincerely,
Jessica

Jessica Hyland, J.D.
Executive Director
Iowa Biotechnology Association
Cell: (515) 822-1315
Office: (515) 327-9156
Fax: (515) 327-1407
jessica@iowabio.org
www.iowabio.org
Copyright © 2020 Iowa Biotech Association, All rights reserved.


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