India reported 8,171 coronavirus cases and 204 more deaths on Monday, according to the Ministry of Health and Family Welfare.
The total confirmed cases in the country stands at 198,706, including 5,598 deaths.
The update comes as multiple states and territories across India began lifting some coronavirus-related lockdown measures as part of the country's phased reopening plan.
As of Monday:
The official first phase of the plan, dubbed "Unlock 1," doesn't actually begin until June 8. During this phase, places of worship, hotels, restaurants, shopping malls and other hospitality services can reopen.
A total of 1,811,172 cases of the novel coronavirus have been reported in the US -- and at least 105,167 people have died, according to Johns Hopkins University's tally.
Johns Hopkins reported 21,118 new cases and 784 deaths on Monday.
The totals include cases from all 50 states, the District of Columbia and other US territories, as well as repatriated cases.
For the latest figures, see CNN's interactive map:
Los Angeles County saw two firsts on Monday.
A pregnant woman and a person incarcerated in a jail facility died from the coronavirus, health officials confirmed in a press conference.
They are the first known coronavirus-related deaths of each kind in the county.
The pregnant woman who died had significant underlying health conditions, Los Angeles County Department of Public Health Director Dr. Barbara Ferrer said. The baby passed away as well, Ferrer added.
There are 228 pregnant women in the county that have tested positive for the virus. 79% of them were symptomatic, according to Dr. Ferrer.
The incarcerated person who died was receiving care at a hospital before passing away, Ferrer said.
There are a total of 55,968 cases and 2,384 deaths in Los Angeles County, which has a population of approximately 10 million people.
The US Food and Drug Administration will expand the kinds of companies that can make hand sanitizer while demand continues to outpace supply during the Covid-19 pandemic.
The agency issued temporary guidance Monday that will allow some ethanol producers to make hand sanitizers -- even if that means allowing in some small amounts of impurities, the agency said on its website.
In April, the FDA tightened restrictions on the use of ethanol in hand sanitizer.
Why it's significant: Some small hospitals are having a hard time buying supplies and consumers can only buy hand sanitizer in small quantities -- if they can find it at all -- the FDA said. Since good hand hygiene is key to preventing the spread of Covid-19, the FDA said it is working with the ethanol industry to make sure that harmful impurities aren’t introduced into the hand sanitizer during manufacturing.
What's the concern: The process to make ethanol requires fermentation and distillation. Neither process should taint the final hand sanitizer product, but if it is made in the same plant as one that makes fuel or technical-grade ethanol, the hand sanitizer could become contaminated with gasoline or benzene. Exposure to either could potentially cause cancer.
The FDA said that in looking at the data, it believes some level of certain impurities can be tolerated for a relatively short period.
What the FDA says: During the pandemic, there needs to be a “proper level of flexibility” in the rules.
“As with everything we do, the FDA is committed to ensuring that we appropriately balance risk and benefit,” the agency wrote on its website.
Air travel is nowhere near pre-pandemic levels. But it began bouncing back in May.
The number of people passing through airport security checkpoints in the United States nearly doubled over the course of the month.
The Transportation Security Administration says it screened nearly 949,000 passengers over the past weekend. By comparison, it scanned 476,000 people over the first weekend in May.
American Airlines said more people traveled this past weekend than over Memorial Day, the start of the summer travel season.
Although the increases are significant, the pandemic has dealt an unprecedented blow to the industry. During the busiest day in May, only 14% of travelers flew compared to the equivalent day in 2019.
Read the full story:
Stay 6 feet apart. And, while you're at it, wear a face covering.
The "most comprehensive study to date" found that physical distance and perhaps the use of a mask were the best ways to prevent coronavirus transmission.
The review of various published studies, paid for by the World Health Organization, had three main findings:
Read the full story:
Japan reported 37 new coronavirus cases and two deaths on Monday, its Health Ministry said.
The total number of recorded infections in the country has now reached 17,642, including 712 from the Diamond Princess cruise ship. At least 907 people have died, with 13 from the cruise ship.
In the capital Tokyo, 13 fresh coronavirus cases were reported Monday, and no deaths. Gov. Yuriko Koike said more than half of the new cases in the city are people in their 20s, and many of the infections came from the night entertainment business.
Tokyo moved into step 2 of its recovery plan this week, which eases restrictions for shopping malls and sports facilities. Night clubs, bars and karaoke are still shut, however, and restaurants have been requested to close by 10 p.m.
The southern city of Kitakyushu, which has seen a sizable community spread over the past 10 days, recorded 16 new infections on Monday.
China reported five new coronavirus cases and no additional deaths on Monday, according to the country's National Health Commission.
All of the new cases are imported, with two in Sichuan province, one in Shanghai, one in Guangdong, and one in Shaanxi.
Another 10 asymptomatic cases were also reported.
A total of 83,022 coronavirus cases have been reported in China. The official death toll stands at 4,634.
More than 78,300 patients have been discharged from hospital so far. Some 371 asymptomatic patients are also still under medical observation.
More than 6.2 million cases of Covid-19 have been reported worldwide and at least 375,000 people have died, according to Johns Hopkins University.
If you're just joining us, here's the latest headlines:
Brazil's May surge: The number of confirmed coronavirus cases in the country multiplied by five in the month of May, according to its health ministry. In the past 24 hours alone, Brazil recorded 12,247 new cases, with more than 526,000 total infections.
Yet Rio is easing restrictions: The city of Rio de Janeiro starts opening some nonessential businesses and activities Tuesday, Mayor Marcelo Crivella announced. Crivella said he expects the city to “return to normal” in early August.
In the US: Washington, DC, reported a spike in cases, pushing back the city’s timetable for moving to the second phase of reopening. Meanwhile, Houston Mayor Sylvester Turner declared Monday a day of mourning for those who lost their lives to Covid-19. The US has recorded 1.8 million cases, including at least 105,000 deaths.
Fauci and Trump: Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of the US National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases and a member of the country's Coronavirus Task Force, says he has not spoken to or met with Donald Trump in two weeks, and that his contact with the President has become much less frequent.
Italy infections decrease: After more than a month of gradually easing lockdown measures, coronavirus infections continue to steadily decrease in Italy, according to data from the country's Civil Protection Service. On Wednesday, the world-famous Uffizi gallery in Florence will reopen.
Rapid increase in the Americas: The Americas, especially Latin America and the Caribbean, are seeing a rapid increase in new coronavirus cases, the World Health Organization said. “Five of the 10 countries worldwide reporting the highest new number of cases in the past 24 hours are in the Americas: Brazil, USA, Peru, Chile and Mexico,” said Dr. Mike Ryan, executive director of the WHO's Health Emergencies Program.
WHO urges US: The World Health Organization said it hopes President Trump will not follow through with his decision to terminate the relationship between the United States and the WHO.