The Minnesota Department of Health also announced on Monday that 12 more Minnesotans with COVID-19 had died.
The most recent data showed that 293 Minnesotans were in the hospital in intensive care due to COVID-19.
Hospitalization rates are also up, suggesting the next few weeks could see many more deaths.
The Minnesota Department of Health also said Wednesday the number of new coronavirus cases is up 4,889 from Tuesday’s count.
The new restrictions come as Minnesota’s hospitalization rate and number of deaths are on the rise.
As the pandemic drags on for another month, people may be letting their guards down. But the virus is more widespread than ever, and a traditional Thanksgiving dinner adds to the risks.
With Friday’s new totals, Minnesota’s death toll since the start of the pandemic stands at 2,591.
Since the start of the pandemic, there have been a total of 164,865 total cases of COVID-19 in Minnesota.
As in past elections, the Democrat’s victory was driven by votes from the Twin Cities suburbs.
Despite efforts by the Trump campaign to turn his narrow 2016 loss into a 2020 victory, in the end Biden led the state by a comfortable margin.
The Minnesota Department of Health also announced Tuesday that 15 more Minnesotans with COVID-19 have died.
It’s a long wait for results on Election Day. Here are some great reads that will also make you better-informed about the election.
From bellwether Legislature races to congressional district vote totals, here are the things MinnPost writers will be paying attention to as Minnesota starts counting votes Tuesday.
Sunday’s 18 deaths follow 20 deaths announced on Saturday, for a total of 38 announced over the course of the weekend.
The Minnesota Department of Health also announced Friday that 18 more Minnesotans with COVID-19 had died, bringing the total since the start of the pandemic to 2,437.
The court ruled that ballots received after 8 p.m. must be segregated from other ballots to allow for their removal from vote totals in the presidential election, pending further judicial review.
The data offers a look at the state of the races that are likely to determine control of the Legislature, particularly the state Senate.