The U.S. Chamber is working closely with the White House, U.S. government agencies, and foreign government officials to inform and equip businesses with the most important and up-to-date information to prevent the spread of the virus and prepare businesses for the near and long-term impact
Health and government officials are working together to maintain the safety, security, and health of the American people. Small businesses are encouraged to do their part to keep their employees, customers, and themselves healthy.
Compiling federal government reports and publications on the various ways COVID-19 has impacted every aspect of life, this database is organized into the following areas of impact: Economics, Global, Health, and Society.
This CRS Insight presents selectreal-timeeconomic indicatorsthat attempt to measure the impact of the Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemicon the U.S.economy. Created by select federal government agencies, these new or unique indicatorsattempt to measure the demographic, social, and economic impacts of COVID-19 in real-time, or on a weekly or monthly basis, rather than quarterly or annually. (10/21/20)
The rapid outbreak of the coronavirus presents an alarming health crisis that the world is grappling with. In addition to the human impact, there is also a significant commercial impact being felt globally. As viruses know no borders, the impacts will continue to spread. In fact, 94 percent of the Fortune 1000 are already seeing COVID-19 disruptions
From Federal Reserve FRASER: As many schools and universities move to online learning in response to the coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak, FRASER hopes these historical primary and secondary source resources from our collection and those of our partners and colleagues will be useful.
The HHS Coronavirus Data Hub provides high-quality, accessible, and timely information for entrepreneurs, researchers, and policy makers to help drive insights and better health outcomes for all. This site augments HHS open data on COVID-19 — available on Healthdata.gov and Data.gov — with non-government datasets from academia, non-profit organizations, industry and hospital facilities reporting from all 50 states.
Provides demographic risk factor variables along with economic data on 20 key industries impacted by Coronavirus. Each data set can be displayed in different visualizations, maps, can be shared, and available for download. Periodically updated.
The SimplyAnalytics team just added COVID-19 data at the national, state, and county levels to SimplyAnalytics. The data is from USAFacts.org and we update it daily with the latest numbers.
*Access available to current Babson students, faculty & staff only. Login credentials are not the same as your regular Babson username and password - please Create an Account when logging in for the first time.*
The following data variables are now available in SimplyAnalytics:
• Confirmed COVID-19 Cases by date
• Prevalence of confirmed COVID-19 cases (per 100,000 individuals) by date
• Deaths from COVID-19 by date
• Prevalence of deaths from COVID-19 (per 100,000 individuals) by date
You can find the COVID-19 data in SimplyAnalytics in two places:
• [recommended] Go to the Data tab, click on the "Data Folder" view (located just below the data search box), then scroll to the bottom of the list of data folders, or
• Go to the Data tab, click on the Health category icon, then check the box next to COVID-19 in the list of health sub-categories
This data can be combined with our demographic and health data variables to identify areas with vulnerable residents, such as the elderly, people with respiratory illnesses, and smokers.
Here are the best ways to view this data in SimplyAnalytics:
• Map View: map the COVID-19 data by County or State
• Ranking View: rank all counties in the United States to identify areas with the highest counts or rates of COVID-19
• Comparison Table View: add your counties and states and any COVID-19 variables to this report to compare rates over time
• Related Data Table View: add one variable from a folder to this view and the rest will be added automatically
From Federal Reserve FRASER: In December of 2019, an outbreak of a new strain of coronavirus was first identified in Wuhan, Hubei, China, and was recognized as a pandemic by the World Health Organization (WHO) on March 11, 2020. The pandemic led to global socioeconomic disruption as drastic action was taken to suppress the outbreak. This up-to-date timeline provides details and key events in the crisis, focusing on its impact in the United States.
In March, the global coronavirus pandemic led to a period of financial stress in which credit conditions tightened at an unprecedented pace. Elements of this stress period can be explained as a classic run on “shadow banks”—nonbank financial institutions that fund long-term assets with short-term debt. Although timely Federal Reserve interventions restored some calm to markets, shadow banks remain vulnerable to future runs because they lack the safeguards available to regulated depository institutions.