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Westlake Legal Group > Posts tagged "fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming"

June snowstorm brings over foot of snow in Colorado, Wyoming as highways close

Westlake Legal Group june-snowstorm-brings-over-foot-of-snow-in-colorado-wyoming-as-highways-close June snowstorm brings over foot of snow in Colorado, Wyoming as highways close Travis Fedschun fox-news/weather fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/us/us-regions/west/utah fox-news/us/us-regions/west/colorado fox-news/us/us-regions/west fox-news/us/disasters/disaster-response fox-news/us/disasters fox news fnc/us fnc b1429ce1-0692-51cd-8e71-058b20bbf46d article

An unusual summertime snowstorm buried parts of Colorado and Wyoming on Tuesday in heavy, wet snow that piled up in higher elevations and even closed some roads.

The National Weather Service (NWS) said that winter storm warnings and winter weather advisories were issued Tuesday for areas west of Cheyenne in Wyoming and higher elevations of the Rockies in Colorado.

The NWS reported between 4 to 8 inches of snow through parts of Wyoming, while Wyoming Department of Transportation crews said a foot fell along parts of Interstate 80.

APPARENT MICROBURST IN COLORADO WITH REPORTED 102 MPH WIND CAUSES ‘SIGNIFICANT’ DAMAGE, FOLDS RADIO TOWER IN HALF

Several roadways, including I-80, WYO 210, and U.S. 287 were closed for several hours due to the wintry conditions.

Westlake Legal Group wyoroad-2 June snowstorm brings over foot of snow in Colorado, Wyoming as highways close Travis Fedschun fox-news/weather fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/us/us-regions/west/utah fox-news/us/us-regions/west/colorado fox-news/us/us-regions/west fox-news/us/disasters/disaster-response fox-news/us/disasters fox news fnc/us fnc b1429ce1-0692-51cd-8e71-058b20bbf46d article

Heavy, wet snow is seen along Interstate 80 in Wyoming on Tuesday as the roadway was closed for several hours due to the conditions. (Wyoming Department of Transportation)

Photos released by the agency showed piles of snow along I-80 with slushy roadways.

Westlake Legal Group wyoroad-1 June snowstorm brings over foot of snow in Colorado, Wyoming as highways close Travis Fedschun fox-news/weather fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/us/us-regions/west/utah fox-news/us/us-regions/west/colorado fox-news/us/us-regions/west fox-news/us/disasters/disaster-response fox-news/us/disasters fox news fnc/us fnc b1429ce1-0692-51cd-8e71-058b20bbf46d article

Heavy, wet snow is seen along Interstate 80 in Wyoming on Tuesday as the roadway was closed for several hours due to the conditions. (Wyoming Department of Transportation)

Roadways reopened by the afternoon, but WYDOT urged motorists to remain cautious.

“Slick spots may still remain, so stay alert, be ready to slow down and leave plenty of space between vehicles,” the agency tweeted.

About 9,500 customers lost power in Laramie after tree branches were brought down by snow, Oil City News reported.

CLICK HERE FOR MORE WEATHER COVERAGE FROM FOX NEWS

In Colorado, several inches of snow were reported in the mountains west of Denver. Up to 15.2 inches of snow fell near the town of Gould, Colo., according to the NWS.

Warmer and drier weather is forecast through the weekend, as the strong cold front and storm system that allowed for the return to winter weather moves east.

The storm system also brought severe winds to the region, including a reported 102 mph wind gust that caused “significant” damage to one town.

CLICK HERE FOR THE FOX NEWS APP

According to the NWS, the latest date of the last snow in Denver is June 12, 1947, when a trace of snow fell. The last date of measurable snow in Denver was June 2, 1951, when 0.3 of an inch of snow fell.

Westlake Legal Group wyoroad-1 June snowstorm brings over foot of snow in Colorado, Wyoming as highways close Travis Fedschun fox-news/weather fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/us/us-regions/west/utah fox-news/us/us-regions/west/colorado fox-news/us/us-regions/west fox-news/us/disasters/disaster-response fox-news/us/disasters fox news fnc/us fnc b1429ce1-0692-51cd-8e71-058b20bbf46d article  Westlake Legal Group wyoroad-1 June snowstorm brings over foot of snow in Colorado, Wyoming as highways close Travis Fedschun fox-news/weather fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/us/us-regions/west/utah fox-news/us/us-regions/west/colorado fox-news/us/us-regions/west fox-news/us/disasters/disaster-response fox-news/us/disasters fox news fnc/us fnc b1429ce1-0692-51cd-8e71-058b20bbf46d article

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Hair salon linked to coronavirus cases in this Wyoming city

Westlake Legal Group hair-salon-linked-to-coronavirus-cases-in-this-wyoming-city Hair salon linked to coronavirus cases in this Wyoming city Madeline Farber fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/health fnc fdf99046-c5f9-54c1-90a2-03dfdec49098 article

A hair salon is connected to recent coronavirus cases in one Wyoming city, according to a local report.

At least five coronavirus cases are connected to The Studio hair salon in Casper, the Casper-Natrona County Health Department said on Monday, according to the Casper Star-Tribune. 

CORONAVIRUS CAUSES SHORTAGE OF POPULAR ANTIDEPRESSANT 

Three previously identified cases in the county, as well as two recent cases — which include a man and woman, both in their 50s — are all connected to The Studio. To date, contact tracing initiatives have failed to identify how the virus reached the salon in the first place.

Westlake Legal Group iStock-992998698 Hair salon linked to coronavirus cases in this Wyoming city Madeline Farber fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/health fnc fdf99046-c5f9-54c1-90a2-03dfdec49098 article

At least five coronavirus cases are linked to the hair salon. (iStock)

SOCIAL DISTANCING, FACE MASKS CURB CORONAVIRUS RISK, FINDS LARGEST REVIEW OF STUDIES TO DATE

Hair salons and other personal care businesses were given the green light to reopen in the Cowboy State under certain restrictions on May 1, according to the outlet.

Health experts have warned that hair salons could pose a risk for coronavirus infection, as stylists are unable to keep a 6-foot distance from their clients. Prolonged contact in close proximity, shared air supply, and shared tools and surfaces between clients all increase the risk of a COVID-19 infection at hair salons, Robyn Gershon, a clinical professor of epidemiology at New York University’s School of Global Public Health, told Good Housekeeping. However, wearing face masks and washing or sanitizing your hands before sitting in the salon chair, along with other precautionary measures, can help mitigate risk.

Westlake Legal Group iStock-992998698 Hair salon linked to coronavirus cases in this Wyoming city Madeline Farber fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/health fnc fdf99046-c5f9-54c1-90a2-03dfdec49098 article  Westlake Legal Group iStock-992998698 Hair salon linked to coronavirus cases in this Wyoming city Madeline Farber fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/health fnc fdf99046-c5f9-54c1-90a2-03dfdec49098 article

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Cheyenne Frontier Days, world’s largest outdoor rodeo, canceled for 1st time in over a century

Westlake Legal Group cheyenne-frontier-days-worlds-largest-outdoor-rodeo-canceled-for-1st-time-in-over-a-century Cheyenne Frontier Days, world's largest outdoor rodeo, canceled for 1st time in over a century fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/health/infectious-disease/outbreaks fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox-news/health/infectious-disease fox news fnc/lifestyle fnc Bradford Betz article 201ac3b7-c73e-5e93-880e-af7252eebefb

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Cheyenne Frontier Days, the annual rodeo held in Wyoming’s capital city, has been canceled for the first time in more than a century due to the coronavirus pandemic, officials announced Wednesday.

Event organizers said the risk of spreading the virus is too great for the more than 140,000 people who visit Cheyenne for Frontier Days over the last two weeks in July, Mayor Marian Orr said.

“What this pandemic means is we just can’t come together,” Orr said. “We really have to stay apart so we can come together again sooner rather than later. It’s clear that we just aren’t going to be ready for this.”

Westlake Legal Group AP20148735457298-2 Cheyenne Frontier Days, world's largest outdoor rodeo, canceled for 1st time in over a century fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/health/infectious-disease/outbreaks fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox-news/health/infectious-disease fox news fnc/lifestyle fnc Bradford Betz article 201ac3b7-c73e-5e93-880e-af7252eebefb

FILE: Shane Hanchey, of Sulphur, La., takes a lap and acknowledges the crowd after winning the tie-down roping event during Championship Sunday of the 122nd annual Cheyenne Frontier Days Rodeo at Frontier Park Arena in Cheyenne, Wyo.  (The Wyoming Tribune Eagle via AP)

Frontier Days pumps up to $28 million into the Cheyenne-area economy. Some shops get by largely on those two weeks out of the year when their business booms.

“One of the things that’s worried us most is the psyche of our businesses. Them just staying with it. This is just another hit. It’s going to have a huge impact on us. It is our identity,” Cheyenne Chamber of Commerce President and CEO Dale Steenbergen said.

The event took place through both world wars and the Great Depression, when tough finances prompted it to become a mostly volunteer-run event. To this day, a small army of local volunteers runs the Western heritage festival of rodeo, music concerts, carnival rides, parades and downtown pancake breakfasts that feed thousands of people at a time.

Bars all over Cheyenne are typically standing-room-only during Frontier Days, as people try line dancing and mechanical bull-riding.

BISON INJURES WOMAN AT YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK JUST TWO DAYS AFTER PARTIAL REOPENING

“We worked hard as a group, brainstorming and trying to come up with solutions,” Frontier Days President and CEO Tom Hirsig said in a news conference with Gov. Mark Gordon. “One of the worst things we could do would be to cause our state to go backward in the recovery process.”

Wyoming, the least-populated state, has had relatively few coronavirus cases and only 14 deaths. Gordon has gradually lifted restrictions on businesses, allowing people to go to bars and dine in restaurants.

CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP

Tourism is Wyoming’s second-biggest industry after coal mining and other fossil fuel extraction. But recent surges of the virus in the cities of Casper and Laramie have worried health officials that some residents may not be taking social distancing seriously.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Westlake Legal Group AP20148735457298-2 Cheyenne Frontier Days, world's largest outdoor rodeo, canceled for 1st time in over a century fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/health/infectious-disease/outbreaks fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox-news/health/infectious-disease fox news fnc/lifestyle fnc Bradford Betz article 201ac3b7-c73e-5e93-880e-af7252eebefb  Westlake Legal Group AP20148735457298-2 Cheyenne Frontier Days, world's largest outdoor rodeo, canceled for 1st time in over a century fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/health/infectious-disease/outbreaks fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox-news/health/infectious-disease fox news fnc/lifestyle fnc Bradford Betz article 201ac3b7-c73e-5e93-880e-af7252eebefb

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Bison injures woman at Yellowstone National Park just two days after partial reopening

Westlake Legal Group bison-injures-woman-at-yellowstone-national-park-just-two-days-after-partial-reopening Bison injures woman at Yellowstone National Park just two days after partial reopening Stephen Sorace fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/travel/general/national-parks fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/us fnc article 3a62e3b3-f02c-5b85-aaf2-14e621989f5b

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Just two days after Yellowstone National Park partially reopened amid the coronavirus pandemic, a woman was injured by a bison after getting too close to the animal, officials said.

The woman was visiting the park Wednesday when she approached a bison in the Old Faithful Upper Geyser Basin and was knocked to the ground, park officials said in a news release.

YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK VISITORS NOT WEARING FACEMASKS, PRACTICING SOCIAL DISTANCING AT REOPENING: REPORT

Park medics responded and evaluated the woman, who chose not to go to a hospital, the release said. Officials did not name the woman and no details on her injuries were given.

Westlake Legal Group Yellowstone-National-Park-iStock Bison injures woman at Yellowstone National Park just two days after partial reopening Stephen Sorace fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/travel/general/national-parks fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/us fnc article 3a62e3b3-f02c-5b85-aaf2-14e621989f5b

The park advises visitors to remain at least 25 yards away from all large animals. Officials say to turn around and go the other way to avoid interacting with a wild animal. (iStock, File)

The park instructs visitors to stay at least 25 yards away from all large animals, the release said. It is investigating the incident, which marked the first time a bison injured a park visitor this year.

Earlier this month, when the park was still closed, a woman who illegally entered the grounds suffered burns after accidentally falling into a thermal feature near Old Faithful Geyser.

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE TESTS REOPENING, PREPS VISITORS FOR ‘NEW NORMAL’: HERE’S WHAT TO EXPECT

On Monday, Yellowstone National Park entered its first phase of reopening, weeks after its March 24 closure due to the coronavirus outbreak.

The limited Phase 1 reopening, of a three-phase plan, encourages guests to “follow all CDC and local health guidance by practicing good hygiene and social distancing,” officials said in a news release announcing the plan. The park recommends wearing a face covering when social distancing is not possible.

Wyoming, where most of Yellowstone is located, lifted out-of-state quarantine orders before requesting that park entrances in the state reopen. However, the park’s West, North and Northeast entrances in Montana and Idaho remain closed due to 14-day quarantine mandates for out-of-state visitors.

CLICK HERE FOR THE FOX NEWS APP

The park is working closely with states and counties to reopen the remaining three entrances as soon as possible.

Fox News’ Alexandra Deabler contributed to this report.

Westlake Legal Group Yellowstone-National-Park-iStock Bison injures woman at Yellowstone National Park just two days after partial reopening Stephen Sorace fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/travel/general/national-parks fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/us fnc article 3a62e3b3-f02c-5b85-aaf2-14e621989f5b  Westlake Legal Group Yellowstone-National-Park-iStock Bison injures woman at Yellowstone National Park just two days after partial reopening Stephen Sorace fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/travel/general/national-parks fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/us fnc article 3a62e3b3-f02c-5b85-aaf2-14e621989f5b

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Wyoming strip clubs celebrates reopening with ‘masks on, clothes off’ party

Westlake Legal Group wyoming-strip-clubs-celebrates-reopening-with-masks-on-clothes-off-party Wyoming strip clubs celebrates reopening with 'masks on, clothes off' party fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/health/infectious-disease/outbreaks fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox-news/health/infectious-disease fox-news/food-drink/food/restaurants fox news fnc/us fnc fe49542b-585f-58c1-ac3e-f60fee4b2120 Bradford Betz article

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A Wyoming strip club shut down for weeks amid the coronavirus pandemic celebrated its Friday reopening with a “masks on, clothes off” party.

The Den, located near the Wyoming-Colorado border, is one of the first strip clubs in the country to reopen during the pandemic. Its licensure as a sit-down restaurant and bar allowed it to fall under the category of businesses allowed to reopen on Friday.

Westlake Legal Group the-den Wyoming strip clubs celebrates reopening with 'masks on, clothes off' party fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/health/infectious-disease/outbreaks fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox-news/health/infectious-disease fox-news/food-drink/food/restaurants fox news fnc/us fnc fe49542b-585f-58c1-ac3e-f60fee4b2120 Bradford Betz article

The Den, which straddles the Wyoming-Colorado border, reopened its doors Friday night.  (Google Maps)

While establishments across the nation have been slow to reopening their doors, businesses in Wyoming are taking a more relaxed approach given the relatively small number of COVID-19 cases and deaths.

The Den’s owner, Kim Chavez, told USA Today she was not totally comfortable with reopening, but felt she had no choice. Per federal law, adult-oriented businesses and performers were barred from applying for stimulus programs, including the Small Business Administration’s Paycheck Protection Program.

“We knew that once our doors closed, we were screwed until we could reopen,” Chavez said. “If I’d gotten the PPP I might not have opened today. This is a risk we’re taking.”

The dancers are permitted to work as long as they maintain social distancing, wear protective masks, and sanitize the pole before using it, Fox 31 reported.

OREGON STRIP CLUB CREATES DRIVE-THRU EXPERIENCE DURING CORONAVIRUS LOCKDOWN: ‘PEOPLE ARE SUPER STOKED’

The club didn’t require customers to wear masks but provided them for anyone who wanted one. Staff also sanitized the bar, tables, and chairs anytime a customer moved.

CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP

As of Monday, Wyoming has recorded just 754 cases of the novel coronavirus with only eight deaths, according to the latest numbers from Johns Hopkins University.

Westlake Legal Group the-den Wyoming strip clubs celebrates reopening with 'masks on, clothes off' party fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/health/infectious-disease/outbreaks fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox-news/health/infectious-disease fox-news/food-drink/food/restaurants fox news fnc/us fnc fe49542b-585f-58c1-ac3e-f60fee4b2120 Bradford Betz article  Westlake Legal Group the-den Wyoming strip clubs celebrates reopening with 'masks on, clothes off' party fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/health/infectious-disease/outbreaks fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox-news/health/infectious-disease fox-news/food-drink/food/restaurants fox news fnc/us fnc fe49542b-585f-58c1-ac3e-f60fee4b2120 Bradford Betz article

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Yellowstone National Park to partially reopen amid coronavirus pandemic

Westlake Legal Group yellowstone-national-park-to-partially-reopen-amid-coronavirus-pandemic Yellowstone National Park to partially reopen amid coronavirus pandemic fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/us/us-regions/west/montana fox-news/us/us-regions/west/idaho fox-news/politics/state-and-local/governors fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/great-outdoors fnc Caitlin McFall article 3ca2cbf1-cbf9-543e-9706-4cc12e9bd30b
Westlake Legal Group Yellowstone-NP Yellowstone National Park to partially reopen amid coronavirus pandemic fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/us/us-regions/west/montana fox-news/us/us-regions/west/idaho fox-news/politics/state-and-local/governors fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/great-outdoors fnc Caitlin McFall article 3ca2cbf1-cbf9-543e-9706-4cc12e9bd30b

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The National Park Service announced Wednesday that the Yellowstone National Park, largely located in Wyoming, will partially reopen on Monday.

The park, which has been closed since March 24 due to the coronavirus pandemic, will slowly start to reopen in a three-phase plan.

Phase one, set to begin next week, grants access to roads, trails and boardwalks but “initially, only the lower loop of the road and adjacent trails will be open,” the National Park Service said.

NATIONAL PARK SERVICE TESTS REOPENING, PREPS VISITORS FOR ‘NEW NORMAL’: HERE’S WHAT TO EXPECT

The lower loop has access to Yellowstone Lake, Canyon Village, Norris Geyser Basin, West Thumb Geyser and Grant Village.

Camping will not be permitted until phase two of the plan, but specific dates on when this would happen have not been released.

“These are incredible places that are special to the American public,” Secretary of the Interior David L. Bernhardt said in a statement Wednesday. “I appreciate Superintendent Cam Sholly and Acting Superintendent Gopaul Noojibail for working with [Wyoming Gov. Mark] Gordon and health officials to make the parks accessible to the public.”

Gordon this month initiated reopening the state. On May 1, gyms, hair salons and other businesses were permitted to reopen with certain protective measures in place.

Wyoming has also lifted all out-of-state requirements; this permits tourists from all over to visit Yellowstone National Park through the Wyoming entrances.

WOMAN FALLS INTO THERMAL FEATURE AT YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK CLOSED DUE TO THE CORONAVIRUS

Wyoming’s governor has been working in conjunction with Yellowstone Superintendent Cameron Sholly in reopening the park.

“The park’s goal is to open safely and conservatively, ensure we take the right actions to reduce risks to our employees and visitors, and help local economies begin to recover,” Sholly said in Wednesday’s statement.

“I appreciate the cooperation we’ve had with our surrounding governors, counties, communities, and health officials in working through these challenging decisions. Our goal is to get the remaining entrances open as quickly and safely as possible.”

But Idaho and Montana have not yet lifted these regulations, which means the remaining three entrances to the park remain closed.

CLICK HERE FOR THE FOX NEWS APP

“While our economy certainly relies upon and we appreciate our visitors, we also want to ensure that those visitors don’t bring problems, meaning their infections, from their home state to our state. And when they do, we want to make sure that Montana is prepared,” Montana Gov. Steve Bullock said in a Wednesday press briefing.

The governor said that Montana’s entrances to Yellowstone National Park will not reopen “until June 1, at the earliest.”

Westlake Legal Group Yellowstone-NP Yellowstone National Park to partially reopen amid coronavirus pandemic fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/us/us-regions/west/montana fox-news/us/us-regions/west/idaho fox-news/politics/state-and-local/governors fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/great-outdoors fnc Caitlin McFall article 3ca2cbf1-cbf9-543e-9706-4cc12e9bd30b  Westlake Legal Group Yellowstone-NP Yellowstone National Park to partially reopen amid coronavirus pandemic fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/us/us-regions/west/montana fox-news/us/us-regions/west/idaho fox-news/politics/state-and-local/governors fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/great-outdoors fnc Caitlin McFall article 3ca2cbf1-cbf9-543e-9706-4cc12e9bd30b

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DNA links Iowa trucker, 58, to Wyoming, Tennessee cold-case murders, authorities say

Westlake Legal Group AP20128417744505 DNA links Iowa trucker, 58, to Wyoming, Tennessee cold-case murders, authorities say fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/tennessee fox-news/us/us-regions/midwest/iowa fox-news/us/crime/homicide fox-news/us/crime/cold-case fox-news/us/crime fox-news/science fox news fnc/us fnc c2439b93-4220-5ff5-a94f-9b33a49647fd Brie Stimson article

A long-haul trucker from Iowa was arrested Wednesday in connection with the cold case murders of three women almost three decades ago after new DNA evidence allegedly tied him to the crimes.

Detectives with the Iowa Division of Criminal Investigation are also investigating any connections that suspect Clark Perry Baldwin, 58, might have with other cold cases since 1980 that might fit his pattern.

He also allegedly raped and choked a woman in Texas in 1991, according to court documents.

CALIFORNIA MAN STABBED PREGNANT WIFE –THEN DROVE OFF, CRASHED, TOSSED 1-YEAR-OLD OFF CLIFF, POLICE SAY 

Baldwin was charged in the slayings of two unidentified women known as “Bitter Creek Betty” and “I-90 Jane Doe” who were found 400 miles apart in Wyoming in 1992. In Tennessee, he was charged with two counts of murder in the 1991 killing of a pregnant woman, Pamela McCall, and her unborn baby.

Tennessee District Attorney General Brent Cooper praised investigators for “bringing this serial killer to justice.”

“I’m also very happy to be able to give Rose McCall’s mother a chance to see justice for her daughter’s and granddaughter’s murders,” he said.

After a cold case investigator submitted DNA evidence to a Tennessee crime lab related to McCall’s murder, the lab developed a DNA profile of the suspect. A national database search matched the profile to one that had been developed years earlier linking the two Wyoming deaths.

Investigators zeroed in on Baldwin after finding DNA in commercial genealogy databases of someone related to the suspect’s profile, court documents say. Last month in Waterloo, Iowa, the FBI secretly collected DNA from Baldwin’s trash and a shopping cart he used at Walmart and testing revealed that it was a match.

A 21-year-old hitchhiker who Baldwin allegedly raped in Texas in 1991 told police at the time that he held her at gunpoint, hit her on the head, bound her hands and mouth and choked her. Baldwin allegedly admitted to the assault but was never prosecuted.

His name has surfaced in other unsolved murders, including the 1992 murder of a 21-year-old Iowa college student and a 22-year-old truck stop clerk who was bludgeoned to death in Iowa in 1992, authorities say.

Baldwin’s ex-wife told police then that he boasted about “killing a girl out west by strangulation and throwing her out of his truck,” court documents say.

Baldwin was indicted on counterfeiting charges in 1997 after Secret Service agents raided his apartment and found he was making counterfeit money on his computer. He was sentenced to 18 months in prison.

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Jazz Baldwin, 32, learned two years ago that she is Baldwin’s daughter after he bought a DNA kit. She said she was shocked to hear of his alleged crimes.

“I heard rumors about his ‘possible crimes’ but always thought they were bogus,” she wrote on Facebook. “Murder was NOT on the list of things we thought he had done and gotten away with.”

He was being held without bond in an Iowa jail and will be extradited to Tennessee where he’s expected to face trial first.

Westlake Legal Group AP20128417744505 DNA links Iowa trucker, 58, to Wyoming, Tennessee cold-case murders, authorities say fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/tennessee fox-news/us/us-regions/midwest/iowa fox-news/us/crime/homicide fox-news/us/crime/cold-case fox-news/us/crime fox-news/science fox news fnc/us fnc c2439b93-4220-5ff5-a94f-9b33a49647fd Brie Stimson article  Westlake Legal Group AP20128417744505 DNA links Iowa trucker, 58, to Wyoming, Tennessee cold-case murders, authorities say fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/tennessee fox-news/us/us-regions/midwest/iowa fox-news/us/crime/homicide fox-news/us/crime/cold-case fox-news/us/crime fox-news/science fox news fnc/us fnc c2439b93-4220-5ff5-a94f-9b33a49647fd Brie Stimson article

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Sen. Barrasso on economic impact of coronavirus pandemic: ‘It is time to reopen America’

Westlake Legal Group sen-barrasso-on-economic-impact-of-coronavirus-pandemic-it-is-time-to-reopen-america Sen. Barrasso on economic impact of coronavirus pandemic: 'It is time to reopen America' Talia Kaplan fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/shows/sunday-morning-futures fox-news/politics fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/media fnc article 849c0bd9-dc46-5c7e-8a52-265147a9ab59
Westlake Legal Group Barrasso- Sen. Barrasso on economic impact of coronavirus pandemic: 'It is time to reopen America' Talia Kaplan fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/shows/sunday-morning-futures fox-news/politics fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/media fnc article 849c0bd9-dc46-5c7e-8a52-265147a9ab59

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Speaking in an exclusive interview on “Sunday Morning Futures,” Republican Sen. John Barrasso, who is a doctor, said, “it is time to reopen America.”

Barrasso, who is a member of the White House task force on reopening the economy, made the comment three days after President Trump rolled out plans to reopen the U.S. economy in three phases with the help of governors across the country.

The efforts to reopen will happen gradually and depend on reducing the spread of the novel coronavirus first.

The economy has been largely shuttered for weeks to reduce the spread of the virus and the new guidelines to reopen the country could provide a glimmer of hope for Americans itching to get back to business as usual.

Host Maria Bartiromo noted that Barrasso is a doctor who understands the potential health risks associated with reopening the economy and asked the Wyoming senator, “Are you worried that you’re going to be opening the economy too soon and we get a relapse?”

“It is time to reopen America, to do it in a smart way following the metrics, using science, but we need to get Americans back to work,” Barrasso said in response. “Everyone in this country has been impacted by coronavirus, some more from the medical standpoint, others more from the economic standpoint, and Wyoming for one, we’ve been very fortunate in terms of the disease, but the economy has been flattened; energy, agriculture, tourism, all of those things.”

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He then provided an example of a place in his state that he thinks can already reopen. He noted that in one county only nine people tested positive for COVID-19 and no one in that county has been hospitalized.

“The businesses have been shut for a month. The hospital itself is on life support because patients aren’t coming in for elective procedures,” Barrasso said. “This is an area of the country and the economy that can be opened using the criteria, watching all of the science. These are the people in the jobs that I’m fighting for.”

During the White House Coronavirus Task Force briefing Thursday night, Trump unveiled a set of guidelines titled “Opening up America Again” as he declared that the U.S. was moving on to its next stage in the fight against the coronavirus and announced a bipartisan council of lawmakers dedicated to restarting the economy.

“We are not opening all at once, but one careful step at a time,” Trump said, adding that the guidelines were “based on hard verifiable data.”

He added: “Some states will be able to open up sooner than others.”

The Trump administration’s guidelines outline what individuals, businesses, health care workers and more should do over three phases in reopening the economy, with states only making it to the first phase if they see a decrease in the number of cases within their borders over 14 days.

When asked which industries he thinks can start operating right now Barrasso said, “You can start construction right away, energy, agriculture, in certain office settings you can do those sorts of things so there are a number of places.”

“You’re still going to need to do all of the issues of handwashing, social distancing, taking care of our most vulnerable, but we need to start opening the areas where it’s safe to do it,” he continued.

He noted that there are places across the United States that can be reopened, adding that that is why it’s important to have the input of governors and “people at the local level.”

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Barrasso added “there may be some bump up in new cases” when the country starts to reopen.

“You need to make sure the hospitals have testing capacity and ICU capacity to take care of those people, but that’s why we can, I think, go phase one, phase two, phase three, and then a fully reopened economy,” Barrasso said.

Fox News’ Tyler Olson contributed to this report.

Westlake Legal Group Barrasso- Sen. Barrasso on economic impact of coronavirus pandemic: 'It is time to reopen America' Talia Kaplan fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/shows/sunday-morning-futures fox-news/politics fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/media fnc article 849c0bd9-dc46-5c7e-8a52-265147a9ab59  Westlake Legal Group Barrasso- Sen. Barrasso on economic impact of coronavirus pandemic: 'It is time to reopen America' Talia Kaplan fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/shows/sunday-morning-futures fox-news/politics fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox news fnc/media fnc article 849c0bd9-dc46-5c7e-8a52-265147a9ab59

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Which US states are ready for phase 1 of reopening after coronavirus lockdown?

Westlake Legal Group TrumpPlan041720 Which US states are ready for phase 1 of reopening after coronavirus lockdown? Peter Aitken fox-news/us/us-regions/west/wyoming fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/us/us-regions/west/montana fox-news/us/us-regions/west/idaho fox-news/us/us-regions/west/colorado fox-news/us/us-regions/southwest/oklahoma fox-news/us/us-regions/southwest/arizona fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/tennessee fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/south-carolina fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/mississippi fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/florida fox-news/us/us-regions/southeast/alabama fox-news/us/us-regions/midwest/ohio fox-news/us/us-regions/midwest/north-dakota fox-news/us/us-regions/midwest/missouri fox-news/us/us-regions/midwest/kansas fox-news/us/us-regions/midwest/iowa fox-news/us/us-regions/midwest/indiana fox-news/us/us-regions/midwest/arkansas fox-news/person/mike-dewine fox-news/person/kristi-noem fox-news/health/infectious-disease/coronavirus fox-news/health fox news fnc/us fnc article 11090641-8f83-585e-a92b-4299a8bba1f4

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Several states have started to outline how they will reopen after a month of lockdown measures designed to combat the coronavirus pandemic.

While some states have yet to see their peak, others have managed to flatten the curve, with Gov. Andrew Cuomo saying that “the worst is over” for New York state – the epicenter of the pandemic in America.

President Trump announced a plan on Thursday to reopen the country in three phases, based on the severity of the outbreak in each state or region.

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“We are not opening all at once, but one careful step at a time,” Trump said, adding that the guidelines were “based on hard verifiable data.”

Initial phases call for states to maintain many of the current measures such as social distancing, avoiding gatherings of more than 10 people and avoiding unnecessary travel. Subsequent phases will ease each of these measures.

Ultimately, the governor of each state will decide when is best to reopen. As such, here are the states that have already confirmed that they plan to reopen, and when they plan to do so.

*Note, this list only includes the states which have so far indicated they are pushing forward with plans to begin reopening.

ALABAMA

Population: about 4.9 million

Unemployment: 3.5%

While the state only issued a stay-at-home order on April 4, Alabama has remained optimistic that it will be able to resume business and reopen by May 1.

Gov. Kay Ivey plans to reopen the state in phases, hoping to maintain social distancing needs while easing restrictions that will allow businesses to start up again.

ARIZONA

Population: about 7.3 million

Unemployment: 5.5%

Gov. Doug Ducey issued a “stay-at-home” order on March 31 and has remained optimistic that Arizona will be able to resume business at the end of the month.

“What’s happening here is what’s different than what’s happening in New York state and we hope we don’t get there but we’re preparing just in case,” Ducey said on Tuesday during a radio interview with KTAR News.

He also said in a tweet earlier this week that he wants “to get the economy moving and people back to work as soon as possible — when it is safe and healthy for people to do so.”

Arizona Department of Health Services Assitant Director Jessica Rigler said that the state would need to meet certain standards before properly reopening.

“We’d like to see a continued decrease in the rate of positive cases as well as hospitalizations … associated with COVID-19,” Rigler said in an interview on Wednesday.

ARKANSAS

Population: about 3 million

Unemployment: 4.8%

Arkansas has not issued any stay-at-home orders, but Gov. Asa Hutchinson has taken other measures to slow the pandemic in his state.

Schools will remain closed for the rest of the academic term, as will certain public spaces – including gyms, bars and restaurants. However, Hutchinson has said that he intends to explore resuming elective surgeries.

“We want to get (hospitals) back to doing the important health-care delivery that is important in our communities,” Hutchinson said during a press conference on Thursday.

COLORADO

Population: about 5.8 million

Unemployment: 4.5%

Gov. Jared Polis issued a statewide “stay-at-home” order on March 26 and extended it on April 9 following an increase in confirmed cases and deaths.

Polis remains optimistic that he can ease restrictions on April 26, when the state’s “stay-at-home” order is set to expire.

According to FOX 31, the governor said the state will focus on six principles: work to suppress the virus, increased ability to conduct testing and containment, additional protections for those most at risk, ability to handle increased demand, social distancing policies that can be sustainable and ongoing evaluation of policies and their impact.

The governor insisted that the rollback would be slow, with businesses potentially dividing workers into shifts or constructing barriers between employees.

“We want to dispel any notion that we can immediately go back to the way things were in January or February, because the virus will be with us,” Polis said.

“To prevent going right back where we where a month ago, in terms of a large surge in demand for care, we need to be able to jump quickly on new cases and isolate them,” said Dr. Glen Mays, the chair of the Department of Health Systems, Management and Policy at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus. “That means testing.”

FLORIDA

Population: about 21.5 million

Unemployment: 4.3%

Gov. Ron DeSantis signed a stay-at-home order on April 1, and he has shown no indication that he will extend it beyond its original April 30 expiration.

DeSantis is set to announce a task force that will examine how to reopen the state, prioritizing access to rapid testing for small businesses. He has also discussed possibly reopening schools in May, should conditions allow it.

“There has to be an easy way for somebody, if you have a small business you have 20 employees and someone has symptoms, to be able to go get a test and get an answer in a reasonable amount of time,” DeSantis said at a press conference on Wednesday.

“So we’re working on what that would look like, we’ve got folks working on a committee to see what we can do to make this testing more prevalent.”

On Friday, Jacksonville took steps “towards normalcy” by restoring public access to the beaches effective as of 5 P.M. Mayor Lenny Curry reiterated the need to maintain social distancing even while participating in the “essential” recreation.

“This can be the beginning of the pathway back to normal life,” Mayor Lenny Curry said. “Please respect and follow these limitations. Stay within the guidelines for your safety as well as for the safety of your neighbors.”

IDAHO

Population: about 1.8 million

Unemployment: 2.6%

Little extended his state’s “stay-at-home” order to end on April 30, but he also added notable exceptions to the order, allowing curbside and delivery service to resume.

“Idaho will be better positioned for a strong economic comeback because we are making difficult changes in how we live and work in the short-term,” Governor Little said.

“The statewide stay-home order is working to flatten the curve and slow the spread of coronavirus in Idaho, but the science tells us if you don’t time these measures right then we could worsen the outcome for citizens’ health and the economy weeks or months down the road.”

Little also said “non-essential” businesses should prepare to reopen after April 30 as long as they prepare operational plans over the next two weeks to maintain social distancing for staff and patrons; provide adequate sanitation and protective coverings for employees, vendors, and patrons; offer curbside and pickup delivery; limit number of people in business at a time; and direct flow of people in the operation.

INDIANA

Population: about 6.7 million

Unemployment: 3.2%

Gov. Eric Holcomb indicated on Thursday that the state will look to try and reopen the economy in early May.

Holcomb said officials are “looking at the numbers … we want to see these numbers hold.”

While he said he wants to hit the ground running, Holcomb acknowledged that it won’t be a quick process.

“It’ll be methodical, data driven, rolling, gradual, incremental process. It won’t go 0 to 100, not like flipping a light switch…we didn’t arrive overnight and we won’t get out of the woods overnight,” he said.

Holcomb issued a “stay-at-home” order that is set to expire on April 20.

IOWA

Population: about 3.2 million

Unemployment: 3.7%

While Gov. Kim Reynolds did not issue a “stay-at-home” order for her state, she did declare a state of emergency, closing all non-essential business until April 30.

According to The Gazette, Reynolds is optimistic about President Trump’s plan to reopen the country.

“He walked through the guidelines and opening America back up again,” Reynolds said. “He kind of walked through broadly some of the recommendations that the (CDC) and his team have put together. He just said this is a partnership. It’s up to the governors to actually pull the trigger and do what they need to do but these are some guidelines that they can utilize.”

During an interview with Radio Iowa, Reynolds said, “That’s not going to be beneficial for anybody. We don’t want to open things up, only to say in a week: ‘We’ve got [to] shut it back down.’”

“Everybody should be making plans because at some point, you know, as we base the decisions based on data, we want to open up this economy.”

Reynolds indicated that she is looking at May to start reopening the economy.

KANSAS

Population: about 2.9 million

Unemployment: 3.1%

Gov. Laura Kelly has extended her state’s “stay-at-home” order, but she is pressing ahead with talks to reopen the economy.

Initially set to expire on April 19, Kansas will now remain in lockdown until May 3.

According to her statement, Kelly “will consult with business leaders, health experts, economists and other industry and community leaders to determine the best path forward beyond that point, and re-open the Kansas economy safely and effectively.”

Kelly also identified specific measures that would need to be in place to help reopen businesses, including “rapid testing, contact tracing and isolation efforts.”

MINNESOTA

Population: around 5.6 million

Unemployment: 3.1%

Gov. Tim Walz on Friday eased restrictions on recreational activities, taking first steps toward easing wider restrictions.

The new order reopens a wide range of locations, including golf courses, hiking trails, public docks, boat and vehicle repair shops, outdoor shooting ranges and bait shops. The order specifies that campgrounds and dispersed camping, outdoor recreational equipment retail stores, recreational equipment rental, charter boats, launches, and guided fishing remain closed.

Walz extended his state’s “stay-at-home” order until May 4. When he extended the order, he cited the necessity of remaining vigilant.

“We cannot rest easy,” Walz said, speaking from the State Emergency Operations Center in St. Paul. “This thing can explode overnight if you don’t take the proper precautions.”

MISSISSIPPI

Population: about 3 million

Unemployment: 5.3%

Gov. Tate Reeves is eager to return to business as usual, but he extended the state’s “shelter-in-place” order by a week.

“I want it to end as quickly as possible,” Reeves said in a livestream on Friday morning. “The curve is flattening. We are at the worst, hardest, most difficult point in the curve.”

The order, originally set to expire on April 20, will now expire closer to the federally suggested timeline. Reeves extended the order after determining that the state currently falls short of the standard outlined in President Trump’s plan.

Reeve reiterated his desire to return to normal, citing heavy financial burdens and increasing concerns in the face of rising unemployment.

“One more week of vigilance,” Reeves pleaded. “It has to work for one more week, and then we can reopen our state.”

MISSOURI

Population: about 9.9 million

Unemployment: 4.5%

Gov. Mike Parson has announced that he will look to take a ‘phased approach’ to reopen his state.

Parson extended his state’s “stay-at-home” order to May 3, though NPR notes that many cities in the state will maintain their local measures for longer.

“I think you could see that in the next several weeks, we’ll have a phased approach,” Gov. Parson said in an interview on Wednesday. “We’ll probably open the state up for economics, probably different areas of the state at different times.”

According to KTVO, Parson outlined two phases for reopening the state. These phases involve multiple steps that take into consideration the state’s “data-driven approach.”

MONTANA

Population: about 1.1 million

Unemployment: 3.5%

Gov. Steve Bullock initially extended the state’s “stay-at-home” order until April 24, but local officials are optimistic that they can start to reopen businesses.

Gallatin City-County Health Department announced that they believe the county is flattening the curve.

“We’re committed to reopening as soon as we can,” said health officer Matt Kelley. “We’re also committed to a way we can stay open. Businesses are coming up with ideas where they would open up at a fraction of their capacity. We want to avoid the situation where we have a really rapid increase in cases.”

In a tele-town hall, Bullock said that following state guidelines will allow the state to resume business “sooner rather than later.”

NEVADA

Population: about 3.1 million

Unemployment: 6.3%

Gov. Steve Sisolak said on Thursday that the state is preparing a plan to reopen after a month of closures.

“As your governor, I assure you we’re working on the strongest plan possible to reopen our business and our communities, one that will focus on putting the health and safety of Nevadans first and sets us up for a strong economic recovery,” Sisolak said.

During a press conference, Sisolak stated that no clear date has been determined, but that they will last until at least the current deadline of April 30.  Sisolak extended the order from its original deadline at the beginning of April.

“If we reopen and we’re not ready with the best plan possible, all the incredible work you’ve done will have been wasted and will run the risk of hurting our economy even more,” Sisolak said. “As soon as we finalize our state-specific plan to reopen, I will be right here, telling you exactly how we are going to do it.”

Sisolek faces pressure from within the state to reopen sooner rather than later. On Wednesday, Las Vegas Mayor Carolyn Goodman pleaded with the governor to allow the city to start working again.

“For heaven’s sake, being closed is killing us already and killing Las Vegas, our industry, our convention and tourism business that we have all worked so hard to build,” Goodman said during a city council meeting. “The longer we wait to do this, the more impossible it will become to recover.”

NORTH DAKOTA

Population: about 762,000

Unemployment: 2.2%

Earlier this week, Gov. Doug Burgum extended restrictions on certain businesses. The new deadline is set on April 30, which the governor noted is in line with the President’s Coronavirus Guidelines for America.

“We’re doing this to protect the health and safety of business owners, their employees and their customers,” Burgum said.

North Dakota is one of the few states to not issue a stay-at-home order, though the governor has issued a number of measures, including social distancing, school closures and business restrictions.

Burgum’s statement outlined that the state will only reopen next month if the state can achieve “robust” testing and contact tracing, as well as measures for additional waves or resurgence such as sufficient hospital capacity and adequate PPE availability.

OHIO

Population: about 11.7 million

Unemployment: 3.1%

Gov. Mike DeWine reiterated on Thursday that the state plans to reopen on May 1.

“Ohioans have done a great job, a phenomenal job, fighting back, staying home, ensuring physical distancing. We’ve been doing all the things that needed to be done. I’ve never been prouder to be an Ohioan and I’m very grateful for what you have done. You have flattened the curve,” said Governor Mike DeWine.

The initial stay-at-home order, issued on March 22, was extended from its original expiration on April 4 until the end of the month, but the governor indicates that there are bigger issues at stake.

DeWine’s statement insists that the plan will be “fact-driven” and guided by an economic board led by Lt. Governor Jon Husted.

OKLAHOMA

Population: about 4 million

Unemployment: 3.1%

Gov. Kevin Stitt believes that the state can look to reopen at the end of the month.

Stitt revealed during an interview with KRMG that he plans to start a “methodical” opening of the state starting May 1, according to a report by Tulsa World.

“We’re going to make data-driven decisions based on what’s right for Oklahomans,” Stitt said.

“We like kind of a phased-in approach,” Stitt said, adding that he is confident that in the state’s ability to test and control hotspots.

While non-essential businesses will remain closed until April 30, Stitt announced that elective surgeries will resume on April 24. He also extended a “safer at home” order for citizens over 65, now set to expire on May 4.

SOUTH CAROLINA

Population: about 5.1 million

Unemployment: 2.6%

Gov. Henry McMaster took initial steps to opening up his state, ordering public boat ramps open effective noon on Friday.

The order aims to jumpstart recreational activities as long as social distancing protocols are maintained. South Carolina stopped short of a full lockdown, instead issuing a “work from home” advisory on April 6.

While McMaster did not offer a specific date, he said during a press conference on Thursday that the timeline could be within a few weeks.

“That is our goal: to remove those restrictions as quickly as we can,” McMaster said. “We were right at the top of our game and growing and we want to get back there.”

SOUTH DAKOTA

Population: about 885,000

Unemployment: 3.3%

Gov. Kristi Noem has been the most outspoken opponent of extreme lockdown measures, resisting calls to issue any “stay-at-home” orders for her state.

Noem has spent the past week fiercely defending her position. She appeared on “The Ingraham Angle” on Thursday night to explain her decisions.

“I took an oath when I was in Congress obviously to uphold the Constitution of the United States,” she continued. “I believe in our freedoms and liberties. What I’ve seen across the country is so many people give up their liberties for just a little bit of security and they don’t have to do that.”

“The people of South Dakota can be trusted to make good decisions. We have common sense. That’s why people want to live here and that’s why I love living here.”

South Dakota has struggled with a hotspot in a pork harvesting plant, forcing Noem to close down the facility. She is hoping to reopen the facility by next week.

TENNESSEE

Population: about 6.8 million

Unemployment: 3.5%

Gov. Bill Lee issued a “stay-at-home” order for his state on March 30, extending it this week until April 30.

Despite the extension, Lee believes the state can start to look at reopening.

“We haven’t made any decisions about how it is that we will stage this reopening specifically, but certainly geographic locations will be weighed as we develop that plan,” Lee said during a press conference on Thursday.

According to the Tennessean, Lee is working with the “Big Four” mayors of his state to develop the plan that will allow the state to reopen.

“Thanks to the cooperation of our residents, we have seen success in ‘flattening the curve’ in our communities, but we know that our economies cannot remain closed indefinitely,” said Indya Kincannon, Mayor of Knoxville. “The members of this Task Force will help us implement responsible, data-driven strategies to protect the public and ensure that our partners in the business community can operate.”

WYOMING

Population: about 579,000

Unemployment: 3.7%

While Wyoming has not issued a “stay-at-home” order, Gov. Mark Gordon issued three major directives, which fall just short of “stay-at-home”: school closures, restricting businesses to curbside service or delivery services and limiting gatherings to no more than 10 people.

Gordon extended the orders until April 30 and added a measure requiring all out-of-state visitors to quarantine for 14 days.

While he has not issued a “stay-at-home” order, Gordon did declare a state of emergency and appealed for federal assistance.

“Though Wyoming has not reached the dire situations of some states, this declaration will help us to prepare and mobilize resources when we need them,” Governor Gordon said in a news release. “I look forward to a swift response to our request from the federal government.”

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Coronavirus stay-at-home orders: What states have issued directives so far?

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As the coronavirus pandemic continues to spread across the U.S., more than 300 million Americans in at least 42 states are being urged to stay home.

Nonessential businesses and schools have been closed and residents have been asked to only leave their homes if they absolutely must in an effort to curb the spread of the sometimes deadly COVID-19 virus.

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The states that have not issued any stay-at-home orders are Arkansas, Iowa, Nebraska, North Dakota and South Dakota. Partial orders have been issued locally by cities or counties in Oklahoma, Utah and Wyoming.

Here are the 42 states so far with residents living under stay-at-home orders:

Alabama

Population: about 4.9 million

Gov. Kay Ivey announced a statewide stay-at-home order on April 3 following nationwide criticism for repeatedly refusing to issue the measures over concerns about the economy. Ivey had already moved against the spread of the virus on March 13, closing schools, limiting public gatherings and visitations to hospitals and nursing homes, and reducing overcrowding in jails.

“I can’t say this [any more] clearly — #COVID19 is an imminent threat to our way of life, & you need to understand that we’re past urging people to stay home. It is NOW the law,” Ivey said at the time.

Alaska

Population: about 737,000

Gov. Mike Dunleavy mandated all Alaskans to stay-at-home on March 27, telling the state “we crossed a line today.”

Alaskans can still go outside, but they must stay at least 6 feet away from those they do not live with. Essential businesses such as grocery stores, banks, pharmacies and gas stations remained open. Restaurants can only provide take-out service.

Arizona

Population: about 7.3 million

Gov. Doug Ducey issued statewide stay-at-home orders on March 30. The measures are set to end April 30. Ducey said he wants to reopen the economy as soon as possible, but not until it is “safe and healthy to do so.”

“Arizonans’ efforts to physical distance and make responsible choices are working,” Ducey tweeted. “It’s critical that we keep those efforts up as we plan for the future and a time when we can begin to return some normalcy to people’s lives.”

California

Population: about 39.5 million

Gov. Gavin Newsom issued the stay-at-home order for America’s most populous state on March 19, the first state to impose such a measure.

“This is a moment we need to make tough decisions.” Newsom said at the time. “This is a moment where we need some straight talk and we need to tell people the truth.”

Colorado

Population: about 5.8 million

Gov. Jared Polis announced a stay-at-home order for all Coloradans on March 25 effective through April 11. The order was later extended through April 26.

“The lives of many Coloradans hinges on your ability to be able to stay at home,” Polis said.

Connecticut

Population: about 3.6 million

Connecticut’s statewide stay-at-home order took effect March 23.

“At this critical time, it is essential that everyone just stay home so we can contain the spread of this virus while keeping essential services running,” Gov. Ned Lamont said.

Delaware

Population: about 973,000

Gov. John Carney announced a statewide stay-at-home order effective March 24.

“This was not an easy decision, but it’s the right decision to protect the safety of Delawareans and Delaware families,” Carney said.

Florida

Population: about 21.5 million

Gov. Ron DeSantis, who resisted statewide measures for weeks, finally announced stay-at-home orders on April 1 following the White House’s decision to extend coronavirus guidelines until April 30.

“We expanded it statewide when the president extended the [federal] guidance to 30 days [Tuesday],” DeSantis told Fox News’ Sean Hannity at the time. “We said, ‘Look, the country is paused. We’ve got to defeat this,’ so I felt it was prudent to extend it statewide.”

Police in Daytona announced that they would use drones to locate and break up any gatherings in violation of social distancing mandates. The drones are equipped with a FLIR system that can detect body temperatures with a fever – any temperature between 99-105 degrees.

Georgia

Population: about 10.6 million

Gov. Brian Kemp announced a week-long stay-at-home order for the state on April 1. The order was later extended through May 13.

“This will allow us to continue deploying resources, lend support to frontline health care workers, and help as we prepare for a potential patient surge in our hospitals,” Kemp said.

Hawaii

Population: about 1.4 million

Gov. David Ige’s stay-at-home orders for the Aloha State went into effect March 25. Residents could leave their homes for essential activities, which included surfing and swimming, only if they followed social distancing measures. Residents who violate the measures could be charged with a misdemeanor that carries a maximum penalty of one year in jail and a $5,000 fine.

“The threat of COVID-19 is unprecedented and requires aggressive action,” Ige said.

Idaho

Population: about 1.8 million

Gov. Brad Little imposed a 21-day statewide stay-at-home order on March 25. The governor extended the order on April 15 through the end of the month.

“Continuing to do that is the right thing to do,” Little said.

Illinois

Population: about 12.7 million

Illinois’ stay-at-home orders went into effect on March 21, with Gov. JB Pritzker extending the measures just 10 days later through the end of April.

“If we can end this early, I will be the first to tell you when we can take those strides to normal again,” Pritzker said.

Indiana

Population: about 6.7 million

Gov. Eric J. Holcomb required Hoosiers to stay in their homes on March 24.

Kansas

Population: about 2.9 million

Gov. Laura Kelly mandated residents statewide to stay at home on March 30.

“While I left these decisions to local health departments as long as possible, the reality is that the patchwork approach that has developed is inconsistent and is a recipe for chaos,” Kelly said.

Kentucky

Population: about 4.5 million

Gov. Andy Beshear ordered all non-essential businesses to stop operating in-person services by March 26 and urged residents to stay “healthy at home.” In a news conference on March 27, he clarified that the state’s campaign amounted to telling residents to stay home.

“That doesn’t mean you need to cower down in your home,” Beshear said. But “you stay at home, unless you are getting groceries or other supplies that you may need.”

Louisiana

Population: about 4.6 million

Gov. John Bel Edwards issued a stay-at-home order on March 22. He extended the order on April 2 through the end of the month.

“If we want to flatten the curve, we must take more mitigation measures right now and limit our contact,” Edwards said. “There’s no other way to do this.”

Maine

Population: about 1.3 million

Gov. Janet Mills issued a stay-at-home order on March 31, requiring Maine residents to stay home unless it was essential to leave.

“We are in the midst of one of the greatest public health crises this world has seen in more than a century,” Mills said. “This virus will continue to sicken people across our state; our cases will only grow, and more people will die. I say this to be direct, to be as honest with you as I can. Because saving lives will depend on us.”

Maryland

Population: about 6 million

Gov. Larry Hogan issued a stay-at-home directive on March 30. Those found violating the order will be charged with a misdemeanor.

“This is the deadly public health crisis,” Hogan said. “We are no longer asking or suggesting that Marylanders stay home. We are directing them to do so.”

Massachusetts

Population: about 6.9 million

While not declaring an order, Gov. Charlie Baker announced a “stay-at-home advisory” on March 23. A week later he extended the advisory through May 4.

“I don’t believe I can or should order U.S. citizens to be confined to their homes for days on end,” Baker said.

Michigan

Population: about 9.9 million

Gov. Gretchen Whitmer imposed a strict stay-at-home order on March 24. It was originally set to expire April 13 before being extended through April 30.

Whitmer’s order is among the nation’s strictest, prohibiting residents from visiting family or friends except for providing care, banning public or private gatherings of any size, and restricting what essential businesses remaining open may sell.

“I know this will be hard, but it will be temporary,” Whitmer said. “If we all come together, get serious, and do our part by staying home, we can stay safe and save lives.”

Minnesota

Population: about 5.6 million

Gov. Tim Walz’s stay-at-home order went into effect on March 27.

“It’s an unprecedented challenge for us,” he said. “Minnesotans have risen to the occasion, we’ve slowed it, but make no mistake, slowing it is not going to stop it. It’s not going to change the reality. This is a human issue with mathematics driving it.”

Mississippi

Population: about 3 million

Gov. Tate Reeves issued the stay-at-home order on April 1 after consulting with the state’s health experts.

“Here in the Hospitality State, Mississippians have been stepping up to help one another, and I’m grateful for everyone making adjustments to fight this virus and protect our state,” Reeves said. “Together, we must keep up these efforts.”

Missouri

Population: about 9.9 million

Gov. Mike Parson issued a stay-at-home order on April 3, saying the measure would allow the state to “stay ahead of the battle” against COVID-19. The state’s death rate from the disease was below one percent when the order was issued, the governor said.

Montana

Population: about 1.1 million

Gov. Steve Bullock issued a statewide stay-at-home directive on March 28.

“We cannot rebuild our economic strength without doing everything we can now to flatten the curve and slow the spread of this virus,” he said.

Nevada

Population: about 3.1 million

Gov. Steve Sisolak extended a shutdown on all non-essential businesses, including gaming, when he formally issued a stay-at-home order on April 1. The order followed weeks of Sisolak asking Nevadans to stay home.

“I’ve asked Nevadans to #StayHomeForNevada since 3/17, & I am now reinforcing that imperative,” Sisolak said. “STAY HOME for our State.”

New Hampshire

Population: about 1.4 million

Gov. Chris Sununu imposed stay-at-home measures on March 27.

“No one will be prevented from leaving their home & the state is not closing its borders,” he said, adding that no governor has the authority to shut down their state’s border.

New Jersey

Population: about 8.8 million

Gov. Phil Murphy issued stay-at-home orders on March 21.

“From day one, we’ve made a commitment to be guided by the facts and take any action necessary to protect the health and safety of New Jersey’s nine million residents,” Murphy said.

Police in Elizabeth, N.J., announced they would be using drones to locate and break up any gatherings in violation of social distancing mandates. They later clarified that the drones would not be able to record or take pictures; it would merely play a pre-recorded message demanding anyone in the area disperse.

New Mexico

Population: about 2.1 million

Gov. Michelle Lujan Grisham issued a stay-at-home order on March 23.

“The only way for us to stop the spread of this virus is for New Mexicans to stop interacting with each other,” Grisham said.

New York

Population: about 19.5 million

Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced stay-at-home orders on March 20. He extended the orders on April 16 through May 15.

“When I talk about the most drastic action we can take, this is the most drastic action we can take,” Cuomo said.

North Carolina

Population: about 10.5 million

Gov. Roy Cooper imposed a statewide stay-at-home order March 30 through April 29.

“I know this order may lead to even more hardship and heartache,” Cooper said. “Although we are physically apart, we must take this step together in spirit.”

Ohio

Population: about 11.7 million

Gov. Mike DeWine issued a stay-at-home order on March 22. The order was later extended through May 1.

“We haven’t faced an enemy like we are facing today in 102 years – we are at war,” DeWine said. “In the time of war, we must make sacrifices, and I thank all of our Ohio citizens for what they are doing and what they aren’t doing.”

Oregon

Population: about 4.2 million

Gov. Kate Brown on March 23 ordered Oregonians to stay home “to the maximum extent possible,” unless going out for essential reasons.

Those who violate the order would be charged with a misdemeanor.

Pennsylvania

Population: about 12.8 million

Gov. Tom Wolf placed the entire state under a stay-at-home order on April 1, expanding the measures he began imposing on individual counties since March 23.

Rhode Island

Population: about 1 million

Gov. Gina Raimondo issued stay-at-home orders on March 28. The orders were later extended through at least May 8.

Raimondo also defended a policy that tried to keep out-of-state residents away.

“I want to be crystal clear about this: If you’re coming to Rhode Island from New York you are ordered into quarantine,” she said. “The reason for that is because more than half of the cases of coronavirus in America are in New York.”

South Carolina

Population: about 5.1 million

Gov. Henry McMaster stopped short of declaring a formal stay-at-home order, instead issuing a “Home or Work” order on April 6. The order requires that all South Carolinians must remain at home or work unless visiting family, exercising, or obtaining essential goods or services.

McMaster told reporters: “This is a stay-at-home order. You call it what you like.”

Tennessee

Population: about 6.8 million

Gov. Bill Lee announced a statewide stay-at-home order on March 30 effective through April 13. The order was later extended through April 30.

Texas

Population: about 28.9 million

Gov. Greg Abbott said “shelter-in-place” or “stay-at-home” are not good terms to use when describing an executive order issued March 31. But he is telling Texans to stay home except for when conducting essential business.

“I’m establishing essential services and activities protocol,” he said at a news conference. He said his order would be in place through April 30.

Vermont

Population: about 624,000

Gov. Phil Scott announced a stay-at-home order on March 24.

“The more Vermonters who take this seriously and stay home, the faster we can return to normal,” Scott said.

Virginia

Population: about 8.5 million

Gov. Ralph Northam announced stay-at-home orders on March 30 for all Virginians through June 10 unless amended or rescinded before then.

“We know this virus spreads primarily through human-to-human contact, and that’s why it’s so important that people follow this order and practice social distancing,” Northam said.

Washington

Population: about 7.6 million

Gov. Jay Inslee announced a two-week stay-at-home order for Washingtonians on March 23. Inslee later extended the order until at least May 4.

“The less time we spend in public, the more lives we will save,” Inslee said.

West Virginia

Population: about 1.8 million

Gov. Jim Justice issued a stay-at-home order on March 23 that remains in effect unless terminated by a subsequent executive order.

“It’s important that all of us understand the magnitude of this situation today,” Justice said. “The magnitude is unbelievable. It’s the biggest event for any living person in the United States today, period.

Wisconsin

Population: about 5.8 million

Gov. Tony Evers announced a stay-at-home order on March 23 after saying he initially thought he wouldn’t have to issue such an order.

“You can still get out and walk the dogs—it’s good exercise and it’s good for everyone’s mental health—but please don’t take any other unnecessary trips, and limit your travel to essential needs like going to the doctor, grabbing groceries, or getting medication,” he said.

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