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Your Lycamobile number is also printed on the back of your SIM booklet. The app was designed to be used with a range of smartwatches and fitness trackers to share anonymised health data for scientific purposes.
Project leader Dirk Brockmann stated that he hoped that , people would sign up. A preliminary result, published on 9 April, from a study by the University of Bonn , based on a sample from 1, residents of Gangelt in Heinsberg district, North Rhein-Westphalia NRW showed that two percent of its population were infected, while 15 percent of the residents have developed antibodies against the SARS-CoV-2 virus, regardless of whether they showed any symptoms.
This constitutes a mortality rate of 0. The statement, which supplements its two predecessors, described strategies for a stepwise lifting or modification of measures against the pandemic, taking into account psychological, social, legal, pedagogic and economic aspects.
Re-opening of classroom primary and lower-level secondary education as soon as feasible, with observation of hygiene and physical distancing measures, was recommended.
The statement did not contain a timeframe for implementing its recommendations. On 15 April, after a video conference with the Minister Presidents of the 16 Federal states, Chancellor Merkel stated that Germany had achieved "fragile intermediate success" in slowing the spread of the virus, but restrictions of public life remained key to preventing the spread of the virus from accelerating again.
Shops with a retail space of up to square metres, as well as bookshops, bike stores and car dealerships, would be allowed to reopen to the public on 20 April, providing they followed specified conditions of distancing and hygiene.
It was agreed that large cultural events would not be allowed before 31 August. Merkel urgently recommended people to wear protective masks on public transport and while shopping, but stopped short of making them mandatory.
While the government and state governors started to reach agreement to relax some aspects of the social distancing protocols, large events would be banned until at least 31 August.
At the same time, she warned that the country continued to be "at the start of this pandemic". If infections were to resurge, which would be visible after two weeks, another shutdown would follow, an outcome which had to be prevented for the sake of the economy.
At the 28 April press conference, Wieler also warned of pinning too many expectations on a single indicator such as R , as this was "only one index among many".
He appealed to the public to apply physical distancing even as the federal and state governments began to relax restrictions on social movement, to "preserve" the success that had been achieved to date in the fighting the pandemic.
In Berlin, 27 authorised protests were held, each capped at a maximum of 20 participants. Most of those gathered appeared to keep a safe distance from each other;  however, from the early evening onwards, many hundreds were observed not to do so, leading Berlin's Senator for the Interior Andreas Geisel to sharply condemn the protesters for their "geballte Unvernunft" "bunched-up lack of common sense".
An assembly in Leipzig which, according to preliminary estimates by police, drew more than participants, received a spontaneous permit by authorities.
After a summit between Angela Merkel and state leaders on 30 April, the federal government allowed opening of museums, monuments, botanical gardens and zoos, and religious services under strict social distancing conditions.
On 4 May, the district of Coesfeld in North Rhine-Westphalia recorded infections, an increase by 53 cases from two days earlier. It was reported that a large part of this increase had come from a proactive case tracing and testing of employees at a meat factory in Coesfeld city by the district health office.
The plant was allowed to continue to operate under tight supervision by the office. On a conference call between Chancellor Angela Merkel and 16 state premiers on 6 May, Merkel stated that the goal of slowing down the virus had been achieved and that the first phase of the pandemic was over, while asking everyone to remain cautious so as not to cause a second wave.
At the same time, the federal government announced the lifting of more restrictions, while contact limitations would remain until 5 June.
Under the newly agreed conditions, a maximum of two different households can meet in public. All shops are allowed to open, schools and kindergartens may open in phases, people in care homes are allowed visits from one permanent contact person, outdoor sports without physical contact can resume, and Bundesliga matches may resume starting 15 May, behind closed doors.
The decision on specific opening dates, including those for the restaurant sector, has been left to individual states.
On 7 May, a test of employees at the Coesfeld meat processing plant, where cases had first been reported on 4 May, revealed were positive for COVID North Rhine-Westphalia State Health Minister Karl-Josef Laumann stated that the shared accommodation of workers in tight quarters was a possible reason for the outbreak.
He also stated that the number of new infections in Coesfeld district had been 61 per , people over the previous week. The plant was closed until further notice, while schools and day care facilities in the district were allowed to open as planned on 11 May.
By the afternoon of 10 May, five locations in Germany reported an exceedance of the threshold: besides Coesfeld, these were the city of Rosenheim in Bavaria the latter having had a first exceedance on 7 May ; the districts Greiz and Sonneberg in Thuringia; and the district Steinburg in Schleswig-Holstein.
On 12 May, the Senate of Berlin agreed to a traffic light-type warning system for a re-tightening of coronavirus restrictions. Besides the number of new infections per , residents in the preceding seven days, which had been agreed upon earlier by the federal government with the German states, it also considers the development of the reproduction number R and the capacity of intensive-care hospital beds.
On 13 May, Interior Minister Horst Seehofer announced that border controls with several neighbouring countries would be eased starting 15 May.
On that day, controls at the border with Luxembourg would be scrapped, and the goal would be to have free travel to Austria, France, and Switzerland starting 15 June.
On 14 May, the German government tabled a law aimed in particular at improving the protection of risk groups and enabling a better understanding of the progress of the pandemic.
It came into effect the following day. Regular contacts of persons at risk, such as in nursing homes, are to be subject to more thorough coronavirus testing, to recognise outbreaks early and to break transmission chains.
Laboratories are now required to report negative test results, and to provide the probable place of infection if available; data will be reported to RKI in anonymised form.
Carers in facilities for the aged, including volunteers and trainees, will be entitled to a one-off tax-free payment of up to 1, euros.
The costs of intensive care treatment of COVID patients from other European countries will be borne by Germany if the patients are unable to be treated in their home countries due to lack of capacity.
On 15 May, it was reported that Labour Minister Hubertus Heil was to present a government proposal on 18 May to Germany's "corona cabinet", aimed at improving hygiene standards in meat processing plants through measures including prohibition of subcontractors.
During the days prior, several German states had reported outbreaks in meat plants. On 20 May, in response to the recent outbreaks of COVID at several meat processing plants, the German government agreed on a new framework of regulations for the industry, including an effective ban on subcontracting at meat packing plants, as well as tighter supervision of any living quarters provided by the employers.
The draft was to be put into a law which still required parliamentary approval. New outbreaks at initial reception facilities called Ankerzentren in several German states and other housing for refugees continued to be reported in several parts of Germany.
On 21 May out of residents at an Ankerzentrum in Geldersheim , Bavaria, were reported to have been infected.
Several dozen residents had angrily demanded on 18 May that the quarantine, which by then had been in place for over seven weeks, be lifted.
A spokesperson of the local government of Lower Franconia expressed his understanding for the protests. On 23 May, local authorities in Frankfurt told a news agency that more than 40 people had tested positive for the coronavirus after attending a church service on 10 May.
It was reported that the church had adhered to official social distancing and hygiene rules. The plans of Thuringia State Premier Ramelow continued to be the subject of intense debate.
A survey by public broadcaster ZDF found that of those polled throughout Germany, 72 per cent were against Ramelow's plans.
On 3 June, the German federal cabinet agreed to allow travels to all 26 EU countries, the United Kingdom, Iceland, Norway, Switzerland and Liechtenstein starting 15 June, subject to the pandemic being sufficiently under control in the destination country.
Travel warnings would still be maintained with regard to countries where large-scale curfews or entry restrictions remain in place. Foreign Minister Heiko Maas stated that he anticipated Spain to open its borders to travellers on 21 June, rather than the currently set date of 1 July.
Norway stated that it would consider to allow entry from certain neighbouring countries, which would include Germany.
On 9 June, the state cabinet of Thuringia agreed to lift most contact restrictions starting 13 June. In the new Grundverordnung basic regulation , citizens are encouraged to strive to keep physical social contact with others at a low level, and to keep the group of people who they have such contact with steady.
The minimum physical distance requirement of 1. The use of face masks in public transport and in shops continues to be required.
Folk festival and sports event organizers may apply for an exemption from the general prohibition of such events. On 17 June, German authorities announced that a total of people had tested positive at a slaughterhouse run by meat processing firm Tönnies in the city of Gütersloh , out of completed tests.
Numbers were expected to rise once the total number of just over 1, tests had been completed. As a consequence, schools in the districts were closed until the start of the summer holidays on 29 June.
Tönnies apologized for the outbreak. Virologist Isabella Eckerle stated that she considered it "extremely unlikely" that the spate of infections had been the result of workers returning to their home countries in Eastern Europe over the preceding long weekend, and that a superspreading event was more likely to have been the cause of the outbreak.
By 20 June , the number of positive tests exceeded 1, Schools in Gütersloh would also close until the summer break. In the meantime, wide testing of the local population would be carried out to establish the extent of the outbreak; to that date, merely 24 positive tests had been returned from those who did not work at Tönnies.
In response to the development, Bavaria issued a temporary ban for hotels to accommodate guests coming from any district which exceeded the threshold of 50 infections per , residents in the past seven days, unless travellers could produce an up-to-date negative coronavirus test.
On 29 June, it was proclaimed by Laschet and Laumann that the lockdown of Warendorf district would end on the night of 30 June, while it would be extended in Gütersloh district by another week.
On 21 September, a report from the Detmold regional government from mid May surfaced, which stated that violations of hygiene rules had been found by inspectors already before the outbreak, with no workers in the slaughter areas having worn masks at an inspection on 15 May, and canteens and toilets not being up to standards.
The report also criticized that the next inspection had only been carried out two weeks after. On midnight from 1 July to 2 July, in the course of implementing a recommendation of the Council of the European Union from 30 June on phasing out temporary entry restrictions, Germany allowed unrestricted entry from eleven countries outside the European Union.
Extended entry possibilities from all such countries were created, with the list of "important reasons" including: healthcare workers, health researchers and geriatric care workers; skilled and highly qualified foreign workers if their employment is necessary from an economic perspective and requires presence in Germany; and foreign students whose course of study is not fully possible from abroad.
On 6 July, the supreme administrative court of North Rhine—Westphalia Oberverwaltungsgericht für das Land Nordrhein-Westfalen suspended the extension until 7 July of the lockdown in Gütersloh district.
In its ruling, the court stated that more differentiated lockdown measures depending on the location within the district would have been appropriate and possible, given the extensive testing in the district that had taken place after the outbreak at Tönnies.
The researchers reconstructed the origins of the outbreak, and found that a single superspreader had transmitted the virus within a radius of over eight metres to co-workers.
They suggested that transmission of the virus may have been facilitated by the low temperatures in the factory, its limited fresh air supply, and the strenuous nature of the work.
On the other hand, the living conditions in the dormitories appeared to not have played a major role in the evolution of the outbreak.
On 24 July, authorities announced that Germany would offer free voluntary coronavirus tests to all returning holidaymakers, with arrivals from designated high-risk countries — which at the time included countries — being eligible for tests on the same day.
Testing facilities would be set up at airports. On 1 August, some 20, people protested in Berlin against the anti-pandemic measures.
A large majority of participants ignored the mask and physical distancing requirements. In the late afternoon, police ordered demonstrators to leave the scene, on the grounds that organizers had failed to enforce coronavirus hygiene rules.
The assembly leader was charged by police for this offence. Several local and federal politicians severely criticized the flouting of coronavirus rules, and considered the protesters' demands to be starkly at odds with the severity of the crisis.
Germany had recently logged an uptick in daily coronavirus cases. Police reported that 45 of its officers were injured, with three being hospitalized.
According to a new regulation issued by Health Minister Jens Spahn that came in force on 8 August, travellers returning to Germany from designated high-risk countries are required to undergo a coronavirus test within three days of arrival, unless they are able to produce a recent negative test result when entering Germany.
Previously on 1 August, free coronavirus testing had been offered to all returning travellers, and travellers from high-risk countries had been required to report to their local public health office already earlier.
Testing facilities were made available at airports. Medical doctors, ethics experts and social scientists would participate in drafting such regulations, targeted to be completed by the end of October.
Spahn had previously expressed his view that those with co-morbidities, the aged, and employees in the health sector should be offered prioritized access to such vaccines.
Participants were required to maintain the physical distancing requirement of 1. Several counterdemonstrations were held in the city on the same day.
On 29 September, the German chancellor Angela Merkel explained that the government's guidelines to tackle the virus, encapsulated in the acronym AHA, which stands for distancing, hygiene and masks, will be extended to become AHACL.
Early in the month, there was a sharp upturn in daily reported cases. On 8 October, 4, new cases were reported by the Robert Koch Institute, compared to 2, the day before.
RKI President Lothar Wieler warned of the possibility of the number of daily cases exceeding 10, in the coming weeks, or of an uncontrolled spread occurring, but expressed his hopes that this could be averted.
He said that experts saw larger outbreaks as well as numerous smaller ones throughout the country as contributing to the surge of cases.
He said that many of the recent cases were due to youths who were socially active without giving sufficient regard to the higher risks that the virus posed to the aged.
On 17 October, Chancellor Angela Merkel used her weekly podcast to urge German residents to "refrain from any trip that is not really necessary, any celebration that is not really necessary", and to stay at home "whenever possible".
Head of the Chancellery Helge Braun spoke of an "enormous" need for contact tracers. The Bundeswehr confirmed it had a total contingent of 15, soldiers ready for deployment in the crisis.
On 21 October, Health Minister Spahn tested positive for the coronavirus and began self-isolation with cold-like symptoms.
On 28 October, as the number of new reported infections continued to rise and the established system of tracing of contacts of confirmed positive cases was no longer possible to maintain in Berlin,  Chancellor Angela Merkel and the leaders of the 16 German states convened for an emergency video conference, after which they announced a partial lockdown, promoted by the government as "wave break", effective from 2—30 November.
During the lockdown period, a maximum of ten people from at most two households would be allowed to meet; religious congregations and street protests would be subject to exemptions.
Schools and kindergartens would remain open. Restaurants and cafes would only be able to sell takeaway food. Small firms would be able to access direct compensation based on their November revenue.
On 1 November, Spahn called for the public to prepare for "months of restrictions and abstinence". At a press conference on 2 November, Merkel also spoke of the need to "limit private contacts", saying that the measures were intended to create conditions for a "tolerable December".
Ahead of a meeting of Chancellor Merkel with the state ministers-presidents on 16 November, a draft proposal by the federal government surfaced which called for a universal mask requirement in schools including during breaks, as well as other measures.
After strong resistance of the state chiefs,  Merkel conceded to their demand to postpone any decision until a further meeting to be held the following week.
The regulations of the law include a specification of the scope of measures which may be taken by individual states in order to combat a health emergency such as the current pandemic, with regard to social restrictions, the requirement to wear a nose-mouth covering, the temporary closure of shops, and the cancellation of mass events.
The purpose of the law was to put measures that had been previously enacted by decree on a more firm legal basis that would prevent legal challenges.
It also addressed complaints from across the political spectrum who had criticized the diminished role of the parliament in the preceding months.
On 25 November, as it emerged that the lockdown had to date served to stabilize daily infection numbers but not reduced them, Chancellor Merkel and the leaders of the federal states agreed to an extension of the partial lockdown until at least 20 December.
From 1 December, social gathering restrictions will be tightened to allow only private gatherings of at most five people from at most two different households, down from a previous limit of ten people, not counting children up to 14 years of age.
This limit will be temporarily raised again to ten people for the period from 21 December until 1 January , covering Christmas.
In order to reduce the transmission risk at Christmas gatherings, the start of school holidays was planned for 19 December. Retail outlets with more than square meters of sales area will be required to leave 20 square meters of space for each customer, up from the previous requirement of On 2 December, the countrywide lockdown was extended until 10 January.
This and other recommendations were contained in a report by the German national science academy Leopoldina issued the same day.
Germany officially entered a recession given that its economy contracted 2. As of 1 April, almost half a million companies in Germany had sent their workers on a government-subsidized short-time working scheme known as Kurzarbeit.
On 8 April, Germany reverted a travel ban for seasonal agricultural workers, allowing 80, Eastern Europeans to enter between April and May to harvest seasonal foods.
In a press release from 29 April, the Federal Government predicted that gross domestic product to decline by 6. On 22 May, in an article published in the Süddeutsche Zeitung , the German Council of Economic Experts stated its views on the design of the planned coronavirus recovery package.
In particular, it weighed in on the debate about whether the recovery package should include a higher cash incentive for buying electric cars, a plan which the Merkel government had favoured.
In his analysis, BA director Detlef Scheele stated that even though the coronavirus crisis had hit the labour market with unprecedented severity, it was coping reasonably well in his opinion.
According to the Federal Statistical Office , exports dropped in April by 31 per cent compared to the previous year, which was unprecedented since , when trade balance statistics began to be collected.
The amount of aid depends on revenue lost, and on the number of employees. Companies have to apply for the funds through their tax advisors or auditors, a step that was intended to safeguard from abuse of the scheme, also in view of evidence that aid that had been made available at the beginning of the crisis had been misused.
On occasion of presenting the scheme, Altmaier stated that he expected some sectors of the economy to return to a phase of growth from October In late August , the Federal Statistical Office reported a decrease in gross domestic product of 9.
This was attributed to the collapse in exports as well as health protection measures during the pandemic; the latter had shut down whole industries such as those related to conferences and concerts.
Economists expected a rebounding of the economy in the third quarter due to the easing of coronavirus related restrictions, but saw the possibility of a second wave of infections hanging as a threat over those predictions.
On 31 March, city-county Jena , Thuringia, was the first large German city to introduce an obligation to wear masks, or makeshift masks including scarves, in supermarkets, public transport, and buildings with public traffic, from 6 April, very successfully.
On 2 April, the Robert Koch Institute , the federal epidemic authority, changed its previous recommendation that only people with symptoms should wear masks to also include people without symptoms.
German chancellor Merkel and state governors first gave "strong advice" to wear face masks in public starting 20 April.
Saxony made it mandatory from that day, Saxony-Anhalt followed starting 23 April and the rest of Thurinigia starting 24 April, then finally the governors agreed to make it mandatory, so most other states followed starting 27 April, except Schleswig-Holstein , which introduced requirements starting 29 April, and Berlin, where shops were initially excluded but were then included starting 29 April.
As of 24 April, most German states had no penalties for not wearing a mask. There are exceptions for mask wearing for young children, severely disabled persons, or with those with respiratory diseases such as asthma.
In March, car manufacturers announced donations of several hundred thousand masks to hospitals, and health authorities.
Daimler donated , masks of their pandemic protection reserve and BMW donated , breathing masks. Volkswagen announced a donation of , masks of FFP-2 and FFP-3 types and were looking into manufacturing medical equipment parts.
They were the first shipment of a larger donation of medical equipment worth 40 million euros which were brought to hospitals and federal agencies in Hesse and Lower Saxony.
As stocks of protective gear have gone down, nations have been competing to obtain supplies with increasing urgency. Mask-related disputes were reported between Germany, Austria and Switzerland.
On 3 April, Berlin's Senator of the Interior Andreas Geisel accused the United States agents of appropriating a shipment of , 3M -made face masks meant for Berlin police from the airport in Bangkok.
German officials reported that U. Germany has seen large protests against COVID safety measures , which have attracted a "bizarre mix of people"  including conspiracy theorists , radical extremists , antisemites , football hooligans and anti-vaxxers  as well as "hippie moms" and advocates of alternative medicine.
Until now, the largest protest was in Berlin on 29 August, organized by the group Querdenken which drew 38, demonstrators.
Querdenken is mostly concerned about what it sees as violations of the German Constitution as result of the governmental measures to counter the pandemic.
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Researchers have been trying to understand what happens to the human body when infected by the coronavirus. And they now know much more than they did at the beginning of the pandemic.
Most people should get vaccinated ASAP. But there are some who, due to reasons of health or medical ethics, should not. DW asks people across the globe what they're going to be up to in this strangest of holiday seasons.
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