The coverage on this live blog has ended — but for up-to-the-minute coverage on the coronavirus, visit the live blog from CNBC's Asia-Pacific team.
All times below are in Eastern time.
The data above was compiled by Johns Hopkins University.
U.S. airlines and the Department of Transportation may soon have to consider consolidating service to dozens of cities around the country in a bid to help carriers cut losses, several airline industry executives told CNBC.
Executives with U.S. airlines are expected to meet with leaders of the Transportation Department this week to discuss the state of the industry following approval of a $50 billion bailout package. The aid package requires airlines to not furlough employees for the next six months, while also maintaining service, to the best of their ability, to the cities the airlines currently serve. The problem with maintaining service is that many planes are virtually empty. —Phil LeBeau, Meghan Reeder
Health insurers Cigna and Humana are now waiving patient cost-sharing on all treatment for coronavirus, including hospitalizations and ambulance transfers, for their insured members and employer plans.
"Our customers with COVID-19 should focus on fighting this virus and preventing its spread," said David Cordani, Cigna president and CEO in a statement, adding "while our customers focus on regaining their health, we have their backs."
The insurers said the waiver applies to all medical costs related to the treatment of coronavirus, including FDA-approved medications and vaccines when they become available. They will apply to their privately insured individual and groups plans, Medicare Advantage and Medicaid members. —Bertha Coombs
President Donald Trump on Sunday extended the national social distancing guidelines to April 30th after suggesting that the coronavirus death rate would likely peak in two weeks.
"Nothing would be worse than declaring victory before the victory has been won," Trump said at an evening press briefing. "Therefore we will be extending our guidelines to April 30."
The president has previously said he wants to reopen the country for business by Easter, on April 12, despite warnings from public health experts that doing so would result in more deaths. —Emma Newburger
U.S. stock futures opened lower on Sunday night following sharp gains last week while the number of coronavirus cases in the U.S. keeps rising at an alarming rate.
Dow Jones Industrial Average futures fell more than 300 points, or 1.8%. S&P 500 and Nasdaq 100 futures were both down more than 1%. —Fred Imbert
President Donald Trump accused hospitals on Sunday of hoarding ventilators that are in scarce supply across the United States as the coronavirus spreads, adding any hospitals not using the devices must release them.
Trump, whose critics have accused him of trying to deflect blame over his handling of the crisis, did not cite any evidence to back his accusation that hospitals were hoarding the devices. It was also unclear which medical facilities he was referring to.
"We have some healthcare workers, some hospitals ... hoarding equipment including ventilators," Trump said at the White House following a meeting with corporate executives, including from U.S. Medical Group. —Reuters
General Motors released photos which showed ventilators being built at its Kokomo, Indiana plant. Trump has ordered General Motors to make ventilators under the Defense Production Act hours after criticizing the company for not acting quickly enough to produce the devices amid the coronavirus pandemic.
The Korean War-era statute can force certain American companies to produce materials that are in short supply in the face of the growing outbreak.
The order comes hours after GM announced plans to build critical-care ventilators with Ventec Life Systems at one of the automaker's component plants in Indiana.
Trump on Sunday said GM was doing a "great job" manufacturing ventilators. —Riya Bhattacharjee, Michael Wayland
Private-jet companies could receive billions of dollars in loans, aid and tax relief from the federal government as part of the coronavirus aid package.
As part of the $2 trillion stimulus bill, private-jet charter companies and jet-card companies will several types of help from the federal government. First, private-jet companies will no longer have to pay a 7.5% tax to customers. The tax, known as Federal Excise Tax, is charged to customers of private-jet charters and jet-card users. The tax won't be charged for the rest of the year. Jet companies also won't have to pay any fuel taxes.
Private-jet companies will also be eligible to receive funding from the $25 billion in loans and loan guarantees available to the aviation industry. In addition, they are included in the $25 billion in grant payments for the continuation of wage payments to workers. —Robert Frank
A new drive-through mobile testing site is opening on Monday in the Northeast Bronx in an effort to combat the spread of the coronavirus, New York officials announced on Sunday.
Drive-through centers have been opening around the country in an attempt to provide quicker and safer testing to people as state and local officials grapple with a shortage of tests in the U.S.
"Our main strategy to slow the spread of this virus has been to increase testing and reduce density in every community across the state," Cuomo said in a statement. –Emma Newburger
A field hospital has been set up inside New York's Central Park to treat coronavirus patients. A spokesperson for the Mount Sinai Health System said, "Samaritan's Purse, in partnership with Mount Sinai Health System and intergovernmental agencies," is setting up an emergency field hospital "to provide care for patients seriously ill with COVID-19."
The field hospital is located in front of Mount Sinai Hospital in the park's East Meadow and is scheduled to open on Tuesday, the spokesperson said. —Riya Bhattacharjee
Fear of the coronavirus has induced an extraordinary calm in Lagos, Nigeria's famously boisterous mega-city where streets known for miles of gridlock have emptied of traffic and eateries serving takeaways are almost the only shops open.
The largest city in sub-Saharan Africa, with an estimated 20 million population, has been transformed by a week-long shutdown of public life imposed as part of efforts to stem the spread of the highly infectious disease in Nigeria.
The lockdown order by Lagos State Governor Babajide Sanwo-Olu applies to all non-essential shops - those not selling food, water or medicine - in the sprawling market megalopolis near Nigeria's Atlantic Ocean coast. –Reuters
Moscow authorities will on Monday impose tighter restrictions on residents in an attempt to contain the spread of the new coronavirus, Mayor Sergei Sobyanin said.
Muscovites will only be allowed to go out to buy food or medicines at their nearest shop, get urgent medical treatment, walk the dog or take out the bins.
Those needing to go to work will also be allowed to leave their flats, and authorities will introduce a system of passes in the coming days.
"Gradually but steadily, we will keep tightening control as needed in this situation," Sobyanin said on his website. –Reuters
Amazon warehouse workers in Staten Island plan to strike on Monday to call attention to the lack of protections for employees who continue to come to work amid the coronavirus outbreak.
Nearly 100 workers at the facility, known as JFK8, plan to participate in the work stoppage. The employees will walk out Monday morning and "cease all operations" until their demands are heard by site leadership, said Chris Smalls, a management assistant at JFK8 and a lead organizer of the strike.
Smalls and other associates said they've grown increasingly concerned about coming into work after an employee tested positive for the virus there last week. Amazon said it was supporting the individual who is in quarantine and taking "extreme measures" to ensure employees are safe at the site. The company said the facility would remain open. –Annie Palmer
Rhode Island Gov. Gina Raimondo issued a 14-day quarantine order for all out-of-state travelers coming to Rhode Island. The order replaces a previous order that mandated anyone coming to the state from New York to self-quarantine for 14 days, which provoked objections from Gov. Cuomo.
"I don't think the order was called for," New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo said in a press conference Sunday. "I don't believe it was legal. I don't believe it was neighborly … I understand the point, but I think there were different ways of doing it." In a tweet on Sunday, Gov. Cuomo said, "We will not let New Yorkers be discriminated against."
According to the current order: "Any person coming to Rhode Island from another state for a non-work-related purpose must immediately self-quarantine for 14 days. This quarantine restriction shall not apply to public health, public safety, or healthcare workers." –Cory Steig
Global deaths from coronavirus topped 30,000, with Johns Hopkins University putting the number at 32,988. Italy's death toll is currently the highest in the world at 10,779, with Spain reporting the second highest death toll at 6,606. Hubei, China, the epicenter of the coronavirus outbreak, currently has 3,182 deaths, the third highest tally in the world. –Riya Bhattacharjee
New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo said the rate of hospitalization in the state is slowing even as confirmed coronavirus cases continue to mount every day.
The hospitalization rate has slowed from doubling every 2.5 days to every four days, Cuomo said at a press briefing on Sunday. There were 1,175 new patients in hospitals as of Saturday.
There are now 59,513 confirmed cases in New York, an increase of nearly 7,200 confirmed from the day prior. More than half of the confirmed cases are in New York City.
A total of 965 people have died, an increase of 237 from a day before, according to the governor. It's the biggest one day surge in deaths since the beginning of the outbreak.
The CDC has ordered residents of New York, New Jersey and Connecticut to avoid non-essential travel for 14 days to combat the virus spread. –Emma Newburger
An Illinois infant with COVID-19 has died, Gov. J.B. Pritzker said Saturday. The cause of death is unknown and an investigation is underway.
A state employee also was among 13 new deaths reported Saturday, as Illinois Department of Public Health Director Dr. Ngozi Ezike urged people to do all they can to prevent the spread of the virus.
"If you haven't been paying attention, maybe this is your wake-up call," Ezike said. —Associated Press
The coronavirus is rapidly surging throughout the United States, with some small rural counties leading the country in per capita rates of confirmed cases, according to a CNBC data analysis.
Rural counties like Gunnison County, Colorado; Blaine County, Idaho; and Summit County, Utah have all been struggling with a recent surge in infections. The counties, located in states popular for skiing and hiking, are now grappling with tourists spreading infections and overwhelming local hospitals.
The sparsely populated areas are ill-equipped to deal with the rapid spreads, and mayors and county officials are pointing to a major lack of testing and medical supplies for patients. —Emma Newburger, John Schoen
Former Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson warned that the U.S. faces a "very difficult road ahead" after President Trump signed a historic $2 trillion coronavirus relief bill.
Paulson, a key figure in helping the country avoid economic catastrophe during the 2008 financial crisis, drew on his experience from that tumultuous period in a statement issued late Friday. Paulson and his counterpart at the Federal Reserve bailed out banks to stabilize financial markets, actions that remain unpopular to this day.
"One clear lesson from 2008 is that it is very difficult to quickly get all the money where it is most needed, and Treasury has a lot of money so Treasury and the Fed have a very big job ahead of them," Paulson said. —Hugh Son
The coronavirus pandemic has led to the closures of movie theaters across the country and the delay of coveted 2020 blockbusters like Disney and Marvel Studios' "Black Widow" and MGM's James Bond film "No Time To Die."
But that does not mean going to the movies is out of the question.
Drive-in theaters throughout the U.S. have not only remained open, but have seen spikes in revenue as consumers desperately look for ways to escape their houses while abiding by the rules of social distancing.
Andrew Thomas, the owner of the Showboat Drive-In Theater in Hockley, Texas, saw a 40% increase in sales revenue two weeks ago, and a 95% increase this past week.
"Everyone is looking for a way to feel normal and this is a way of being safe," Thomas said. "I spend all day answering emails from people who never heard of us before because they are trying to find something to do." —Donovan Russo
The death toll from an outbreak of coronavirus in Italy climbed by 756 to 10,779, the Civil Protection Agency said, the second successive fall in the daily rate.
The number of fatalities, by far the highest of any country in the world, account for more than a third of all deaths from the infectious virus worldwide.
Italy's largest daily toll was registered on Friday, when 919 people died. There were 889 deaths on Saturday.
The total number of confirmed cases in Italy rose on Sunday to 97,689 from a previous 92,472, the lowest daily rise in new cases since Wednesday. —Reuters
Britons may be subject to some form of lockdown measures for six months or longer, England's Deputy Chief Medical Officer Jenny Harries said, warning the country faces a second wave of coronavirus if they are lifted too quickly.
The government has said it will review in three weeks the lockdown steps it put in place last Monday. Harries said it is too soon to know if they have had the desired effect of reducing the peak of the spread of the virus in Britain.
"We must not then suddenly revert to our normal way of living, that would be quite dangerous. If we stop then all of our efforts will be wasted and we could potentially see a second peak," Harries told a news conference. —Reuters
With the number of coronavirus cases in the U.S. continuing to climb each day, it's "too early" to lift COVID-19 mitigation measures, Scott Gottlieb, former commissioner of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, said.
"April is going to be a hard month," Gottlieb said on CBS's "Face the Nation." Come May, "we'll be able to contemplate lifting some of these measures, as we see the epidemic curve come down."
Before social distancing restrictions can be loosened, the country needs to see 14 days of "sustained reductions" in the number of daily cases, Gottlieb said.
Another requirement, Gottlieb said, is having "the ability to test the population widely, so you can determine who has the infection and who doesn't."
By the end of this week, Gottlieb said the U.S. should have the ability to complete 750,000 tests a week, and "close to a million" by the following week. He added that the limitation on testing is a low supply of materials used to make test kits such as swabs and plastic components because the supply chain has been affected by the crisis.
The lifting of the aggressive social distancing measures will not be simultaneous around the country, Gottlieb said. A city like New York City could come down before other parts of the country, he said. –Cory Stieg
White House economic advisor Larry Kudlow acknowledged the difficulty of knowing if the Trump administration's economic stimulus package will be enough to meet the needs of millions of people across the country struggling amid the pandemic.
A record 3.3 million Americans filed for unemployment as restaurants, bars and other businesses shuttered across the country. The U.S. unemployment rate is likely to have already risen to 5.5%, a level not seen since 2015.
"It may not be perfect, but I think it's going to give a tremendous amount of resources to get us through what we still believe is going to be a question of weeks and months," Kudlow said in an interview on ABC's "This Week."
President Trump signed the $2 trillion stimulus bill into law on Friday. The legislation is designed to provide relief to individuals, the health-care system and an entire corporate sector impacted by the outbreak.
Kudlow said that direct payments to individuals and funding for loans to small businesses will be made available within a week.
"It's the largest mainstream financial assistance package in the history of the United States, so it's hard to know if we could get everything, help everybody," Kudlow said. —Emma Newburger
The White House is providing "full transparency" over the coronavirus economic stimulus package that allocates $500 billion for loans to big business, U.S. Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin said.
The part of the $2 trillion stimulus bill that provides funding to distressed companies has been a major point of contention between Republicans and Democrats.
"We have full transparency in reporting what we're doing to the American public," Mnuchin said in an interview with Fox News Sunday.
After arguments over the bailout fund, Republicans agreed to add on a congressional oversight committee and inspector general to oversee how the money is allocated.
However, upon signing the bill Friday, Trump said he thinks the inspector general needs his permission in order to report back to Congress with information about loans and business recipients.
"I do not understand, and my administration will not treat, this provision as permitting the [the inspector general] to issue reports to the Congress without the presidential supervision," he wrote in a signing statement. –Emma Newburger
In Washington state, which has been dealing with the COVID-19 crisis the longest, there is "desperate need" for testing kits, Gov. Jay Inslee said.
"We simply don't have materials to take the test itself," Inslee told CNN's Jake Tapper on "State of the Union."
Citing materials like swabs, "we just do not have those simple things, that's why we have to mobilize the entire manufacturing base of the United States like we did in World War II," Inslee said.
Inslee said that he spoke to Tesla CEO and founder Elon Musk, who offered help in getting ventilators. Musk pointed out that "we don't necessarily have a shortage, we have a maldistribution of ventilators, where we have ventilators sitting in places where they're not being used and aren't going to states hit first, like New York, like Washington state, like California," according to Inslee.
"This is where we need federal coordination to get the assets where they're really needed," Inslee said.
Inslee said he's been in communication with the Army, FEMA and Vice President Mike Pence. "We're not distracted by some of the noise out of the White House," he said. –Cory Stieg
New Orleans, which has emerged as a hot spot for the coronavirus health crisis in the U.S., could run out of ventilators and hospital beds by early April.
The outbreak's current trajectory in the city puts it on pace for a shortfall of ventilators by April 4, and hospital beds by April 10, according to Louisiana Gov. John Bel Edwards.
"Ventilators are the short-term, really big pressing issue we're trying to solve for," he said on "Meet The Press." "Really difficult because every state is looking for these. There are only so many to be had."
Meanwhile, Michigan Gov. Gretchen Whitmer said her state's numbers are "climbing exponentially."
"We have hospitals that are already at capacity," she said. "We're running out of [personal protective equipment] as well." —Greg Iacurci
President Donald Trump backed off talk of imposing a quarantine on New York and parts of New Jersey and Connecticut on Saturday. He said he decided a quarantine wasn't necessary after consulting with the White House task force and the states' governors.
"The president did very seriously consider it," Mnuchin said in an interview with Fox News. "The president wanted to consider all the options."
The CDC is urging people from New York, New Jersey and Connecticut to avoid nonessential travel for 14 days in an effort to slow the spread of the virus. —Emma Newburger
The coronavirus pandemic may push the U.S. to vote by mail in the November election, Joe Biden, the front-runner for the Democratic presidential nomination, said.
"We may get there. I don't want to go that far ahead, but that is possible," the former vice president said on "Meet The Press."
"We should look to all-mail ballots across the board to begin with because it's an easier way for people to vote. But whether it's required across all 50 states and territories, I'm not sure yet," Biden said.
The Democrat also criticized President Donald Trump's handling of the health crisis, saying he would manage the response by using the Defense Production Act to handle the shortfall of medical equipment like ventilators, masks, gowns and shields, and by starting discussions about another round of economic stimulus for Americans right away.
"The coronavirus is not the president's fault," Biden said. "But the slow response, the failure to get going right away, the inability to do the things that needed to be done quickly, they are things that can't continue." —Greg Iacurci
New York City must brace for "a long crisis" Mayor Bill de Blasio warned Sunday.
He said that except for ventilators, the city has enough medical supplies to get through the next week, de Blasio told CNN's Jake Tapper on "State of the Union."
"It feels like a wartime environment," de Blasio said, referring to discussions with ER doctors. He compared the situation with the 1918 flu epidemic and the Great Depression.
The mayor said Thursday that New York City has 20,000 hospital beds, but will need three times that amount by May.
When asked about his comments two weeks ago encouraging New Yorkers to continue their normal lives, de Blasio said, "We shouldn't be focusing, in my view, on looking back." –Cory Stieg
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi criticized President Donald Trump's behavior at the beginning of the COVID-19 crisis, calling it "deadly," and saying his current delays in testing is costing lives.
"As the president fiddles, people are dying," Pelosi told CNN's Jake Tapper on "State of the Union."
Pelosi quoted Trump as saying, "Just think, 20 days ago everything was great."
"No," Pelosi said. "Everything wasn't great." –Cory Stieg
White House health advisor Dr. Anthony Fauci is telling people in hot spots such as New York, New Jersey and parts of Connecticut to forgo nonessential travel for the time being, elaborating on the reason for the CDC's travel advisory for the region.
"Just hold off," Fauci told CNN's State of the Union. "What you don't want is people traveling from that area to other areas of the country and inadvertently and innocently infecting other people."
Fauci's warning comes after President Donald Trump backed off the idea of imposing an "enforceable" quarantine on the region. Fauci said he and other experts made it clear to Trump that a strong travel advisory would be better than a quarantine.
"You don't want to get a point where you're enforcing things that would create a bigger difficulty, morale and otherwise, when you could probably accomplish the same goal," Fauci said.
The infection rate in the New York City area now represents 56% of all new infections in the country, Fauci said. The U.S. could see up to 200,000 deaths and millions of infections, Fauci added, though he cautioned that nobody knows for certain. —Spencer Kimball
The 2020 Detroit auto show has been canceled as its venue will be used as a field hospital for the Federal Emergency Management Administration.
The event is the third large-scale auto show to be canceled or postponed due to COVID-19. The Geneva auto show was canceled last month, followed by a postponement of the New York International Auto Show, which was scheduled to begin next month, to late-August. —Michael Wayland
The number of people who have died after testing positive for coronavirus in the United Kingdom rose to 1,228, according to figures released on Sunday, an increase of 209.
The previous increase saw the death toll rise by 260 people. —Reuters
Luxury fashion group Chanel said it would launch the production of face masks to help bolster supplies in France, as the coronavirus sweeps across the country.
Prototypes were being worked on and would roll off production lines once they received the approval of French authorities.
On Saturday, Health Minister Olivier Veran said the government had ordered more than a billion face masks, mostly from China, to be supplied in the weeks and months ahead.
France was using 40 million face masks per week, he said. Doctors, nursing home carers and police have complained of shortages. —Reuters
Iran president Hassan Rouhani lashed out at criticism of the country's lagging response to the worst coronavirus outbreak in the Middle East, saying the government has to weigh economic concerns as it takes measures to contain the pandemic.
Rouhani said authorities had to consider the effect of mass quarantine efforts on Iran's beleaguered economy, which is under heavy U.S. sanctions. It's a dilemma playing out across the globe, as leaders struggle to strike a balance between restricting human contact and keeping their economies from crashing.
Iran has 38,309 COVID-19 cases and 2,640 deaths, according to data from Johns Hopkins University.
"Health is a principle for us, but the production and security of society is also a principle for us," Rouhani said at a cabinet meeting. "We must put these principles together to reach a final decision."
"This is not the time to gather followers," he added. "This is not a time for political war." —Associated Press
The U.S. Food & Drug Administration has authorized the start of a mid-stage trial by U.S.-Israeli NeuroRx and Relief Therapeutics for the use of Aviptadil to treat Acute Respiratory Distress in coronavirus patients.
The companies said they are recruiting study sites and pharmacies to begin a phase 2 trial. The FDA issued a "study may proceed" letter 24 hours after their investigational new drug application.
Aviptadil is a patented form of Vasoactive Intestinal Polypeptide that has previously shown promise in treating Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome (ARDS), the companies said.
Coronavirus death is primarily caused by ARDS, in which severe inflammation causes the lungs to fill with fluid. —Reuters
New Jersey Gov. Phil Murphy said the CDC travel advisory issued Saturday for New York, New Jersey and Connecticut "does not change the rules that have been established and in place for over a week now."
Essential "frontline" employees such as those who work in health care and supermarkets are still permitted to get to and from their jobs.
The CDC advised residents of the tri-state area to stop nonessential domestic travel for 14 days in response to the coronavirus outbreak that has hit the New York City area particularly hard. There are more than 30,000 cases in New York City alone, according to data from Johns Hopkins University.
"I encourage all New Jerseyans to continue practicing aggressive social distancing and take personal responsibility to help us get through this public health emergency," Murphy said in a statement. —Chris Eudaily
Read CNBC's coverage from Asia-Pacific and Europe teams overnight: Coronavirus live updates: Cases globally surpass 660,000, Spain sees highest daily jump in deaths