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buy apple developer account :Coronavirus update: World case total passes 16 million, US leading death and infection tallies


The US, Brazil and India have the most infections in the world. The most deaths have been recorded in the US, Brazil and the UK.(Reuters: Mike Segar)ShareFacebookTwitterArticle share optionsShare this onFacebookTwitterLinkedInSend this byEmailMessengerCopy linkWhatsAppPrint contentPrint with images and other mediaPrint text onlyPrintCancelMore than 16 million cases of coronavirus have been recorded across the world, with the US leading the death and infection tallies.Restrictions are being reimposed in Vietnam, in the wake of it recording its first locally transmitted cases in more than three months.South Africa is emerging as a hotspot for the virus, with authorities confirming 12,000 new cases in the past day.This story will be updated throughout Monday.Monday's key momentsTeddy bears used to enforce social distancingVietnam brings restriction back after positive testsSpain negotiates with Britain over quarantinesCases increasing in South AfricaMore than 16 million cases globallyThe number of confirmed coronavirus cases worldwide has topped 16 million.According to a tally by Johns Hopkins University, the US leads the count with 4.1 million, followed by 2.3 million in Brazil and 1.3 million in India.The US also has the highest number of deaths with 146,460, followed by 86,449 in Brazil and 45,823 in the UK.Within the US, New York state has had the most deaths, with 32,608 people dying from COVID-19.Teddy bears used to enforce social distancing in Mexico A cafe in Mexico City is using human-sized teddy bears to maintain social distancing.(Reuters: Edgard Garrido)A Mexico City cafe is using giant teddy bears to encourage customers to maintain social distancing. Located in the capital's chic Polanco district, Jaso Bakery is seating the bears at its outdoor tables to keep its diners at a safe distance from each other. With coronavirus infections in Mexico's capital still running high, patrons and cafe staff agree that the giant toys are an effective and light-hearted way of promoting the message of keeping oneself safe during the pandemic.As of Sunday, Mexico has more than 385,000 coronavirus cases and more than 43,000 deaths.Vietnam brings restriction back after positive tests Vietnam's response to COVID-19 has been praised by many, with the official death toll at zero.(AP: Hau Dinh)Vietnam has reintroduced social distancing measures in the central city of Da Nang.It follows the country reporting its first locally transmitted coronavirus cases in more than three months.The Government on Saturday confirmed its first community infection since April, and another case early on Sunday, both in the tourism hotspot of Da Nang.The new cases include a 17-year-old boy and a 71-year-old woman, and bring the total number of reported cases in the country to 420.Social distancing measures would be imposed in the city until further notice, the Government said. Vietnamese citizens have taken the crisis seriously from early on.(Reuters: Kham)Danang will stop receiving inbound tourists for 14 days and all religious, sports and cultural events will be suspended.Wearing masks in public places in the city is now compulsory and gatherings of more than 30 people at public places are banned.The new cases, which have come as Vietnam seeks to revive its economy and resume international commercial flights, has prompted authorities to tighten its crackdown on illegal immigrants.State media said dozens of migrants from China had been detected in Da Nang over recent days.Thanks to strict quarantine measures and an aggressive and widespread testing program, Vietnam has kept its virus caseload low and recorded no deaths.Read more about coronavirus:This time last year 430 people had died from influenza. This year it's just 36Three problems stopping Victoria from flattening its coronavirus curveSpain negotiates with Britain over quarantinesSpain says it is negotiating with Britain to exclude the Balearic Islands and the Canary Islands from a 14-day quarantine imposed on travellers returning to the UK.The emergence of coronavirus clusters has worried authorities in north-east Catalonia and Aragon but similar clusters have not appeared in Spain's two archipelagos, which are highly popular tourist destinations for British and other European visitors.The Spanish Government said the islands were "highly controlled territories" and their current epidemiological situation was no worse than Britain's.Britain's biggest tour operator said it had cancelled all flights to mainland Spain, but it had maintained flights and travel packages for trips to the Balearic and the Canary Islands.Cases increasing in South Africa Residents in South African townships have said social distancing is nearly impossible.(Reuters: Mike Hutchings)South Africa has confirmed more than 12,000 new coronavirus cases.The total in the country, which is now one of the world's worst affected, has reached 434,200 with 6,655 deaths.South Africa accounts for well over half of the confirmed cases on the African continent, where experts say the virus could smoulder in areas poorly served by health services.Africa now has more than 828,000 cases. The true number of cases on the continent of 1.3 billion people is unknown because of testing shortages and insufficient data.The World Health Organization has said more than 10,000 health workers in Africa have been infected, many of them nurses, further challenging efforts to contain the virus's spread. Billions has been spent trying to help the 57 million people in South Africa but there are more than 20 corruption investigations relating to the funds underway.(AP: Phil Magakoe/file)South Africa's COVID-19 response has been marred by corruption allegations around its historic $US26 billion ($36.6 billion) economic relief package.President Cyril Ramaphosa has announced a wide-ranging investigation into allegations unscrupulous officials and private companies are looting efforts to protect the country's 57 million people.In October, the head of the Government's Special Investigating Unit said fraud, waste and abuse in healthcare siphoned off $3.2 billion a year.The unit has already been investigating more than 20 cases of corruption related to the COVID-19 relief money, a spokesman said.What you need to know about coronavirus:When and how to wear a face maskThe symptomsThe number of cases in AustraliaGlobal cases, deaths and testing ratesABC/wires

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