Scott Falater, sentenced to life in prison, misses his children 'terribly': Part 10

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Falater's children both requested clemency at the 2000 sentencing hearing. Farat faces the death penalty, but the judge decided to commute him to life imprisonment. He is still in prison.

Long-time South Dakota Republican voter Jim Thompson prepares to leave the Republican Party, hoping that the exile of Donald Trump supporters like Donald Trump will punish Senator John Thune, a prominent political figure in the state. ) Trump regards Trump. Thompson, a retired rodeo announcer and broadcaster, watched Trump’s call for supporters to come to Washington to prevent Congress from proving Joe Biden’s election victory. He saw the subsequent The attack on the U.S. Capitol. But when Congress tried to hold Trump accountable for his actions, Thompson saw an agenda aimed at expelling the former president from politics and reappointing the party to Thun and others, the second-largest Republican leader in the Senate. . Thompson said: "We are tired of the way things are going, we are tired of political answers and rotations." Thun is a Republican, they condemned the riots in the Capitol, called it "terror", and promised to "hold accountability." But like most of his Republican colleagues, the senator hinted last week that he was not talking about Trump. Except for five, all Republican senators voted against impeachment trials. Although their votes are not enough to stop the upcoming trial, it is a rapid decline compared with the comments that punish Trump. It is easy to find the political motivation behind the decision in a small town in South Dakota, where voters who are still loyal to Trump will decide whether to send Thun back to the Senate next year. Although Republican leaders in Washington have a soft spot for punishing Trump, many of their voters have never dreamed of doing so. They believe that the baseless claims of Trump and his right-wing allies claim that the election was stolen and that the mob that swept the Capitol was radicalized by anti-French elements. They believe that an attempt to blame Trump for Trump's deadly siege is another attack on the presidential palace that the Republican Party has never accepted. There was no widespread fraud in the election, as evidenced by election officials across the country, including Trump’s former Attorney General William Barr. The Republican governors of Arizona and Georgia are the key battlefield states for Biden's victory, and elections in these states are guaranteed. The judge rejected almost all legal challenges from Trump and his allies, including two challenges discarded by the Supreme Court, including three Trump-nominated judges. David Buchanan, the principal of a small Bible school in South Dakota, said: "I think the whole process of impeachment is a joke." "They are trying to destroy President Trump. They see him as a threat. "Buchanan is among those who want to hear Republicans' stronger defense of Trump. On the contrary, most people argue that the impeachment trial is unconstitutional, not Trump’s innocence in the riot. Buchanan said he was frustrated to hear Thun on the radio opposing Trump's allegations of election fraud. He said: "What we see is the destruction at the beginning of the United States." Among these views, people have deep doubts about mainstream media reports and believe in another narrative-so far, this is Trang The defining characteristics of Pu's most ardent supporters, even those who have trusted the news. Brie Korkow, 37 years old from Pierre, runs a family rodeo business and liked to study political issues while working on a university debate team. But recently, she has given up hope of trusting the national media and does not know what to believe. She trusted her local newspaper, but felt that even the fact-checking conducted by the national media was no longer reliable. She said: "This can be traced back to discovering the truth about something." "With the help of social media, it is almost impossible." Although not sure what happened to the Capitol, Kokov still believes in Trump's election claims. Helps launch a rebellion. However, like the Republican senator, she believes that the impeachment trial will only be more divided. She hopes the Senate "let the past become the past." In addition, by the end of Trump's four-year tenure, Kokov said she was no longer shocked by Trump, but Republican lawmakers could still feel his spikes. When Thun disputed the allegations of election fraud against unfounded people, Trump declared that the senator’s “political career is over” and suggested that Trump’s favorite Republican governor Kristi Noem (Kristi Noem) The main challenges are presented in 2022. She quickly withdrew from next year's Thun challenge. Not yet gone, a private Facebook organization called "John Thun Elementary School in 2022" attracted more than 3,000 members. One of them, Bruce W. Whalen, said that Thun’s refusal to support Trump’s fraud accusations aroused interest. He said: "As South Dakotans, we don't understand why Thun, (Sen Mike) Lonze and (Rep. Dusty) Johnson can't see what we see." Warren had considered Going to Washington for Trump protests, he firmly believed that when Thun Whalen watched on TV that it was a mob of Trump supporters attacking the Capitol, he remembered that he almost immediately convinced them that they were actually anti-French Fist, this is shorthand for anti-fa. -Fascists are a broad description of radical leftist organizations that resist neo-Nazis and white supremacists in demonstrations and other activities. Whalen gained enough support from the Republican Party in 2006 to represent the party in a statewide congressional campaign, and now sees Trump’s impeachment trial as "the noble accusation they tried to make him weak." . At the same time, some longtime state Republican figures are frustrated by the senator’s hesitation in convicting Trump. "The former governor, David Volk, said: "He should be convicted. "Volk has observed that Republican politics has been steadily hovering to the right in the past few years. In the end, he won broad support from Trump. Although he thinks Thune will not encounter too much trouble for reelection, Volk believes Noem has ensured. Trump’s political stigma continues in the state. “There are many people who want to see him say, “Go away, Trump goes away. But they can’t make him go away.” Others, such as former state lawyers Association director Tom Barnett (Tom Barnett) has given up the Republican Party; last year, after 50 years in the Republican Party, he changed partisanship, saying that he would no longer support officials who were unwilling to accept. Trump. He said that Trump “not only stole the party, but also ruined the party.” Associated Press Stephen Groves

Washington—He is a senator and a dying policeman. He wandered in the Senate cloakroom, chatted with legislators, and served as vice president. During the presidential campaign, he promoted to himself as a man who could "make people work together" and lower the temperature in Donald Trump's overheated Washington. Now, after his first full week as president, Joe Biden is facing potential restrictions on his ability to work in the aisle as he pushed for a $1.9 trillion coronavirus relief bill, which is his The first major test during the tenure. Republicans were dissatisfied with the price, and Democrats signaled that they were willing to pass the bill without Republican help, because the Biden campaign seemed to give way to a different Senate. Biden, where he once lived, paid tribute to reality. He told reporters on Friday: "If we can do it, I support the passage of COVID relief with the support of the Republican Party. But COVID relief measures must be passed-no accident." The White House Did not give up hope of gaining some Republican support for the plan, as Biden's phone list proves this. But some of Biden's courtship partners also target members of his party to ensure an agreement is reached. Since taking office, he has called Susan Collins of Maine several times, and moderate Republicans have stated that her relationship with Biden is "closer" than with Trump. According to three people familiar with the matter, Biden has repeatedly called his party’s senators, including two centrists-Joe Manchin of West Virginia and Gilston Sinema of Arizona. The plan expresses some concerns. Anonymous because they have no right to discuss private conversations publicly. Biden is a retail politician and has never missed an opportunity for small talk or small talk, but this epidemic has made him a kind of welcome, and this epidemic limits the face-to-face interaction on which he depends. But he still has his peerless phone book, established for more than forty years, dealing with senators on both sides of the political divide. White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki said: “When he decided to make one of these calls, he didn’t actually need a phone list. The phone list told him exactly what to say to members of Congress and how to make the bill. ." In an interview with MSNBC. "He knows. He has been well known among these people for decades." Former Missouri Democratic Senator Claire McCaskill stated that Biden "is very much like a worker in outreach, when I served as the Senate cloakroom. When Joe Biden was the vice chairman of Barack Obama, it’s not uncommon for me.” "He burned the phone line," McCaskill said. "Obama did a terrible performance in this part of the job, and Biden is good at both sides." Biden spent 36 years in the Senate and served as vice president for eight years, despite many people in both parties Arguing that the Republican Party is no longer interested in working across the channel, Biden still regards bipartisanship as a central commitment. Biden's most successful deal came from the Obama-era fiscal showdown during the rise of the Tea Party Republicans. The landmark agreement locked in tax and spending cuts for a decade and made some progressive Democrats disappointed with Biden’s compromised brand. As Vice President, Biden is a trusted messenger on Capitol Hill, and Obama served in the Senate for four years. Biden entered the Capitol at several key moments. He helped cut the 2010 deal to prevent the Bush-era tax cuts from expiring, and then negotiated the landmark 2011 Budget Control Act, which cut spending and made the country’s exit imminent. The 2012 "fiscal cliff" of tax increases and budget cuts. "Biden's main virtue as a negotiator is,'Look, you have political support, I have political support, we both must live within our political constraints,'" former Deputy Chief of Staff Rohit Kumar Say. Republican leader in the Senate, Mitch McConnell of Kentucky. "His tone is:'I know there are things you can't do, and I won't let them become spoilers. As a senator, Biden also cherishes his relationship with colleagues, even though he is in his night commute home in Delaware. This weakened his ability to interact with other legislators. Trent Lott, the former Senate Majority Leader of R-Miss, said: "Well, I don't want to ruin him, but he sometimes works with us. Lott said that when Senate leaders tried to reach an agreement on major bills, Biden was not a person who often appeared in the conference room. However, Lott pointed out that the two main situations at the time were: the 1994 crime bill and the 2002 crime bill. After the Iraq War resolution in 1991, Biden expressed regret over these two measures. Lot still said that the relationship between Biden and McConnell is real and may pay dividends again. Lot said: “They reached a This agreement, fundamentally speaking, is an agreement they have been working on since then. "Someone in the media whispered Biden as McConnell. "However, the Senate has changed significantly since Biden joined decades ago, as senators gain status on social media, raise funds outside their home country and spend time with each other in Washington. Decrease, currency skills are different now. For senators from both parties who cultivate their own brands without having to rely on the power of the president to improve their image, Biden’s old-fashioned, one-to-one coaxing method may not be so convincing Of course, policy is also very important. The two sides have greater differences in national legislative remedies than ever before. Political scientists consider this to be a partisan difference like the rift in the Civil War era. Biden’s aides worry that the Republican Party People will continue to be frustrated, no matter how many individual calls they receive from the president or they receive a pandemic invitation after the White House's high-profile event. Their boss may be the last person to accept this advice. Biden Said a year ago: "Some people say you can't cooperate with the other party. "If so, please prepare a completely different America, a completely different world for your children. I do not believe. "___ Lemire reports from New York. ___ Associated Press writers Kevin Freking and Alexandra Jaffe contributed to this report. Jonathan Lemire and Lisa Mascaro, Associated Press

Saturday Olympics (Eastern Time) NHLBuffalo 4 New Jersey 3 (SO) Washington 4 Boston 3 (OT) Calgary 2 Montreal 0 Carolina 4 Dallas 1 Florida 3 Detroit 2 (OT) Philadelphia 3 New York Islanders 2 Tampa Bay 4 Nashville 3 Pittsburgh 5 New York Rangers 4 Edmonton 4 Toronto 3 (OT) Colorado 5 Minnesota 1 St. Louis 6 Anaheim 1 Vancouver 4 Winnipeg 1 --- Houston 126 New Orleans 112 Charlotte 126 Milwaukee 114 Portland 123 Chicago 122 Miami 105 Sacramento 104 L.A. Lakers 96 Boston 95 Memphis 129 San Antonio 112 Phoenix 111 Dallas 105 Golden State 118 Detroit 91 - This report by the Canadian newspaper industry was first published on January 29, 2021.

The latest COVID-19 vaccination figures in Canada as of 4:00 a.m. Eastern Time on January 31, 2021. In Canada, provinces have reported 15013 new vaccinations with a total of 952,212 doses. The dose in each province is 2,512.481 cases per 100,000 cases. So far, zero new vaccines have been delivered to provinces and regions, and a total of 1,124,816 doses have been delivered. Provinces and regions have used 84.65% of their available vaccine supply. Please note that Newfoundland, Prince Edward Island, Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and these areas usually do not report daily. Newfoundland reported that a total of 1,531 new vaccinations and 10,080 doses have been administered in the past 7 days. The province’s dose is 19.25 per 1,000 cases. To date, zero new vaccines have been shipped to Newfoundland, for a total of 16,500 doses. The province has received enough vaccines to provide a single dose of vaccine to 3.2% of the population. The province has used 61.09% of its vaccine supply. PEI reported that a total of 985 new vaccinations were administered in the past 7 days, with a total of 7,510 doses administered. The dose in the province is 47.343 doses per 1,000 people. So far, PEI has delivered zero new vaccines, delivering a total of 9,225 doses. The province has received enough vaccines to allow 5.8% of the population to be vaccinated once. The province used 81.41% of its available vaccine supply. According to a report from Nova Scotia, a total of 4,014 new vaccinations and 14,589 doses have been administered in the past 7 days. The dose in the province is 14.949 per thousand people. To date, Nova Scotia has delivered zero new vaccines and a total of 28,850 doses have been delivered. The province has received enough vaccines to enable 3.0% of the country’s population to receive a single dose of vaccine. The province has used 50.57% of its vaccine supply. New Brunswick reported that a total of 3,821 new vaccinations were administered in the past 7 days, with a total of 14,257 doses. The dose in the province is 18.277 per thousand people. To date, New Brunswick has distributed zero new vaccines, with a total of 21,675 doses distributed. The province has received enough vaccines to give 2.8% of the population a single shot. The province has used 65.78% of its available vaccine supply. Quebec has reported 2,086 new vaccinations, for a total of 238,143 doses. The dose in the province is 27.831 doses per thousand people. So far, zero new vaccines have been shipped to Quebec, with a total of 238,100 doses shipped. The province has received enough vaccines to give 2.8% of the population a single shot. The province has used 100% of the available vaccine supply. Ontario has reported 9,373 new vaccinations, for a total of 336,828 doses. The province’s dose is 22.931 per 1,000 cases. So far, Ontario has delivered zero new vaccines and delivered a total of 411,650 doses. The province has received enough vaccines to give 2.8% of the population a single shot. The province has used 81.82% of its available vaccine supply. Manitoba reported 1,981 new vaccinations, giving a total of 39,290 doses. The province's dose is 28.533 cases per 1,000 cases. To date, zero new vaccines have been shipped to Manitoba, and a total of 55.650 doses have been shipped. The province has received enough vaccines to give 4.0% of the country’s population a single shot. The province uses 70.6% of its available vaccine supply. Saskatchewan reported 148 new vaccinations, for a total of 35,239 doses. The province’s dose is 29.885 cases per 1,000 people. To date, zero new vaccines have been delivered to Saskatchewan, and a total of 35,091 doses have been delivered. The province has received enough vaccines to enable 3.0% of the country’s population to receive a single dose of vaccine. The province has used 100.4% of its vaccine supply. Alberta is reporting 1,425 new vaccinations, giving a total of 105,752 doses. The dose in the province is 24.023 per thousand people. To date, zero vaccines have been delivered to Alberta, and a total of 122,725 doses have been delivered. The province has received enough vaccines to give 2.8% of the population a single shot. The province has used 86.17% of its vaccine supply. British Columbia has reported zero new vaccinations, with a total of 129,241 doses injected. The dose in the province is 25.185 cases per 1,000 cases. To date, zero new vaccines have been delivered to British Columbia, and a total of 144,550 doses have been delivered. The province has received enough vaccines to give 2.8% of the population a single shot. The province has used 89.41% of its vaccine supply. The Yukon region reported zero new vaccinations, totaling 6,496 doses. The total dose in Hong Kong is 155.664 per 1,000 visits. To date, zero new vaccines have been delivered to the Yukon, a total of 14,400 doses have been delivered. The territory has received enough vaccine to provide a single dose to 35% of its population. The Territory has used 45.11% of its available vaccine supply. The Northwest Region reported zero new vaccinations, for a total of 9,471 doses. The dose in this area is 209.912 per 1,000 people. So far, zero new vaccines have been shipped to the Northwest, and a total of 14,400 doses have been shipped. The territory has received enough vaccine to provide a single dose to 32% of the population. The Territory has used 65.77% of its available vaccine supply. Nunavut reported zero new vaccinations, with a total of 5,316 doses injected. The dose in the territory is 137.272 per 1,000 people. To date, zero new vaccines have been delivered to Nunavut, with a total of 12,000 doses delivered. The territory has received enough vaccines to provide a single dose to 31% of its population. The Territory has used 44.3% of its available vaccine supply. *Notes on data: These data are compiled by the COVID-19 Open Data Working Group based on the latest publicly available data and are subject to change without notice. Please note that some provinces report once a week, while other provinces report the current day or the previous day's numbers. The vaccine dose is not equal to the number of people vaccinated, because the approved vaccine requires two doses per person. Currently, children under the age of 18 and children with certain health conditions are not vaccinated. The report was automatically generated by the Digital Data Service Desk of the Canadian Department of Information and was first published on January 31, 2021.

TORONTO — In the Lotto 649 draw on Saturday night, the unwinning lottery won a $6 million jackpot. However, the guaranteed $1 million bonus went to the holders of British Columbia. The next Lotto 649 draw will be held on February 3, with a prize of approximately US$8 million. Canadian Press

JERUSALEM-The Israeli army said Israeli soldiers shot and killed a Palestinian suspected of attempting to attack troops in the West Bank on Sunday. The Army said in a statement that "armed assailants connected three knives to a stick" trying to attack soldiers at the junction of the West Bank south of Bethlehem. No soldiers were injured. The military confirmed that the suspected attacker was killed. A video shared on social media shows a person wearing a gray sweatshirt walking along the side of a highway. He seemed to have pulled something from his clothes and started running towards the soldiers. The soldier appeared to have fired, and the man collapsed. The military shared a photo of the alleged weapon, which appeared to be a cluster of knives tied to the handle of a broomstick. In recent years, Israel has seen a series of shootings, stabbings, and car crashes. Most of these attacks were carried out by lone Palestinian attackers in the West Bank, with no obvious connection to armed groups. Last week, a soldier shot and killed a 17-year-old Palestinian who allegedly attacked troops with a knife in the northern West Bank. Human rights organizations in Palestine and Israel accused Israel of excessive use of force in some cases and killed some suspected attackers that could have been arrested. Associated Press

The closer political ties between Joe Biden and Justin Trudeau may mean a more constructive and cooperative approach to the agri-food challenges of the two countries.

At her boxing club in Dartmouth, North Dakota, coach Bridget Stevens shared her experience growing up in the Escarsoni Native Country. For her, it is more important for fighters to learn how to be good and support each other than it is for them to win every game. "What I'm doing here is what our community members help each other," said Stevens, owner of the Windmill Road Tribal Boxing Club. This is why even during the pandemic, she offers free courses for young people who cannot afford it. She wants boxing to be a refuge for those who need it like those who need her. Stevens said that "Tribal Boxing" used to have about 100 people walking through the gate every day. Public health restrictions have halved these numbers and cancelled boxing matches used to help raise funds for gyms and equipment. Stevens said: "This is a struggle. It is difficult." "But my heart is like Micomo. It is a difficult time to meet people, not a good time. So I want to continue to do this. The child does this process." She now wants to provide a safe place that everyone can enter more than ever. Stevens started boxing about 20 years ago, but when she severely injured her jaw in the ring, her dream of becoming a world champion suddenly ended. Now, her dream is to help the next generation of boxers. She said: "I have been taking care of this group of children for the past five years, but I can't let them leave." Stevens is the heritage of Mi'kmaw culture and one of the few female boxing coaches in the region. One, in addition to providing beginner courses, there are also well-trained fighters who have participated in national competitions. She incorporated the traditions of Mi'kmaw into her curriculum, and invited club members from all backgrounds to participate in sweat cabins and wool girls. She said: "I'm trying to teach them my culture." "Every culture around is in this gym. My job is to teach them to love themselves." She often prays before the game. My job is to teach them to love themselves. -Tribal Boxing Club Bridget Stevens, "Sometimes people feel uncomfortable, like praying for them-this is not their culture," she said. "But everyone here will allow me because I always tell them that I don't push my culture to you. It's just because I love you, and...I need to protect you, that's what I need." Stevens said at the beginning that it is difficult to watch others realize her dream of becoming a good boxer. Now, whenever a student rings her, she is like a nervous mother. She said: "It's a good, good, and good feeling to see them grow up and see them become men and women." Since 2014, Natteal Battiste has been in Stevens (Stevens) Training is conducted even before the community club opens on Windmill Road (Windmill Road). Acadia First Nations councillor, Micomo and black woman Baptiste said: "This is really inspiring, but it also frees me from restrictions, because there are no restrictions for her." She often takes her. The daughter is almost two years old, and said that the club has become like a family. She said: "I can go to a sweat hut and be with my teammates... That is a very important moment, and it really pushes you mentally." Battiste accepted boxing at the age of 14 and was very difficult in the community. Lived in the reserve during the period. She said: "We are experiencing a lot of suicide." "I could have taken other measures to eliminate this anger and frustration, but I put it in a boxing bag, for me, it saved me. Direction." Stevens felt the same about boxing-it saved her. She said: "I am just eager to learn how to fight. I am eager to learn how to truly protect myself." "I always feel that I would die without this." Stevens (Stevens) every Saturday to July every week Hours in the gym, she said, if she needs to work harder to ensure that the business survives the pandemic, she will. She said: "I am not worried, because if I have to be awake 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, I will solve the problem." More popular stories

Vancouver-Lorraine Graves barely had the strength to hold a pen for a few days, because "brain fog" made her forgetful, and the sudden deterioration of her eyesight made her computer font larger. Then there are tinnitus, insomnia and dyspnea, not to mention her chance of recovering from COVID-19 after 10 months of examinations with multiple experts to rule out damage to the lungs, kidneys, heart and other organs. "In bad days, I feel very depressed," said Graves, a reporter for a community newspaper in Richmond, BC, even though she can only work a few hours a week. All three members of Graves and his family were infected at about the same time last spring, but she was the only one who had been sick and suffering from multiple symptoms that kept her on the verge of living. Once, she had difficulty breathing so that the air in her lungs seemed to be replaced by "cassava pudding". "I remember that I thought I should call the notary public and make sure that our will is up to date because the situation doesn't look very good. I couldn't do it the next morning. I was very sick." The researchers of are trying to unravel the mystery of the so-called long COVID to help patients with various debilitating symptoms, although they are usually excluded from the statistics related to COVID-19 or considered to have recovered. In the early stages of the pandemic, testing was not widely performed. People like Graves were diagnosed with COVID-19 by the family doctor based on symptoms rather than a positive test result. Graves said: "We did not recover. We survived." Graves was referred to a clinic for treatment and research on "long-distance porters" in order to better understand the causes of their ongoing illnesses, and other People recover or not recover within a few days. There are no symptoms at all. Graves said that so far, she has actually accepted the appointment of a general physician in a clinic at St. Paul's Hospital, which is part of a network of three locations in the Vancouver area and is considered the only provincial-funded initiative in Canada. What she learned from Dr. Jesse Greiner is that patients like her must be aware of their physical, cognitive, and emotional limitations, otherwise they risk “excessive” consequences, which may mean worrying about the future . Greiner did not specifically talk about Graves' situation. He said that as symptoms continue to appear, educating patients to control the disease is an important part of treatment, and it seems that people will appear after they exceed their physical capabilities. New symptoms. People would say: "I rode for a long time because I thought I would get better." One day later, they crashed and all symptoms recovered. "He said, and added that emotional experience and anxiety about symptoms are enough to trigger a three-day relapse after this stress. "The cognitive field is a big field because people try to use their brains to complete complex Task, which may cause symptoms. He added that patients often feel that they are in a "never-ending cycle" with persistent symptoms. Glenor said the most tragic cases involved young sports patients who had climbed mountains and guided people through remote areas, but Now he can’t go up the stairs. He told the patient: “Try to find out what in your life caused you to have symptoms and try to reduce them. Then, over time, you gradually regain your ability to do things. I've seen it. "It is recommended that they practice mindfulness and slowly increase their physical activity. Greiner said that symptoms similar to the disabled chronic fatigue syndrome may last for weeks or months, and it will take some time to resolve these problems, similar to those after a concussion. Symptoms, although COVID-19 not only caused systemic damage to the brain, he said: “I do doubt that some people may never recover, but I hope that through education and making people aware of such typical patterns, this One number is as few as possible. "Greiner said that the COVID-19 clinic is made up of experts, including neurologists, cardiologists, rheumatologists, psychiatrists, dermatologists, physiotherapists and nurses. An Qi, an internal medicine expert and scientist at the University of Toronto Health Network Dr. Angela Cheung is one of two doctors leading a prospective cohort study of COVID-19 in Canada, which aims to recruit approximately 2,000 patients from Ontario, Quebec and British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba. Cheung, who works in the post-COVID clinic at Toronto General Hospital, said that treatment is based on symptoms, which may mean that some patients have been given steroid inhalers to relieve prolonged coughing. Inflammation of the airways, while other patients may take drugs to lower their heart rhythm. This research is currently funded by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research and also involves collecting data on caregivers and genetics to understand why some people in the family cannot Recovered from the disease. Zhang said: "This is a million-dollar problem. "Is this genetic makeup or is it because of their response to the immune system?" She said that based on data from severe acute respiratory syndrome, it is believed that about 10% of COVID-19 patients may still get sick a year after the initial onset of symptoms. She also said that more research is needed to determine the outcome. How tens of thousands of people suffer in this country can be alleviated. However, Zhang said, a coordinated national approach is needed, such as establishing clinics and funding research in the UK, although this is unlikely in Canada because health care is under provincial jurisdiction. Within the scope. The Canadian News Agency report was first published on January 31, 2021. Camille Baines, Canadian News Agency

The old crow community in the Yukon is preparing to haul goods and supplies on an ancient cat trail. This trail was made by Cat bulldozers in the 1950s and was used by oil exploration companies to move equipment in the bushes. In early February, there will be five snow cats towing a freight trailer, 260 kilometers in length from Eagle Plains in Yukon to Old Crow. Dana Tizya-Tramm, chief of Vuntut Gwich'in First Nation, said: "It's very complicated. It's almost like some kind of biblical migration. It wants to know what's going on." He said, from wood supply to leisure From the car to the groceries, everything will be loaded into a sea container and then loaded onto a 12-meter-long steel trailer. This is the second winter in which the Laoya Development Company, owned by the First Nations, will deliver large quantities of goods to the community. The development company provides the service in cooperation with the Wandering Star joint venture transportation services department outside of Whitehorse. Tizya-Tramm said: "Most of their payloads are still construction materials, because we can greatly reduce the cost of air transportation." The more cost-effective option Laoya is the fly-in community and the northernmost community in the Yukon. Most of the supplies provided to Lao Crow are provided by the local airline Northern Airlines. But starting last year, this new, more cost-effective option has also been launched in the winter. The Old Crow Development Company charges one dollar per pound for the freight from Eagle Plains to Old Crow. Tizya-Tramm said that now residents can carry large items and bulky items, which take up a lot of space on the plane. Tizya-Tramm said: "Even brought an amazing amount of dog food to the dog team. I think an order costs 60 bags. It's like a community store in Costco." Yudi Mercredi is a Vuntut Gwich'in citizen and skilled Electric welder. In the past two months, Mercredi and his small team have been building four 12-meter-high steel trailers. He said this is useful work. Merkredi said: "Oh, I mean this is very important to the community, and this is a good thing for the winter when goods that hawkers can't buy are brought to the community." "I mean, we are just here to help. Bring merchandise to the community so that Laoya can flourish and continue to provide goods for construction and other projects and materials." Many of the journeys required to transport equipment to Laoyao are very difficult for equipment (especially trailers) because they carry All weight. Merkredi said they will transport about 180,000 kilograms of cargo: everything from wood supplies, fuel to prefabricated buildings. All of this will be loaded into shipping containers and then loaded onto a 12-meter-high steel trailer with skis. Merkreddy said: "The hills are undulating, the hills are undulating. There is also the tundra. We have to cross many lakes, we have to climb, so we have to be strong." The busy summer construction season is coming soon, the Yukon Territory government built in 2014 An ice road. It allows semi-trailers to travel with trailers. But building this road is not cheap. The Yukon Territory government plans to build a winter road in December 2021 to transport supplies to the new medical center. The Yukon Housing Corporation is also planning to provide new housing for health center staff. Geordon Clark, general manager of Old Crow Development Corporation, said that there will be many buildings in Old Crow this summer. Clark said: "We are accepting prefabricated modular units. We have a restaurant consisting of five modules, and we have two motel units." He said community members will also deliver personal items, such as brand new snowflake machines. , Four wheelers and food.

A 59-year-old Summerside woman was in danger after being hit by a car on Friday and has now died. The name of the victim has not been made public at the request of the family. According to a press release from the Summerside Police, medical staff and officials responded to a 911 call with a collision between a vehicle and a pedestrian in a parking lot on Granville Street before 5 pm on Friday. The woman was taken to the hospital and died early Saturday. The police said speed, alcohol or drugs did not appear to be the cause of the collision. Anyone with information about this incident should call (902) 432-1201 to contact the Summerside Police Department.

Transgressive, a British music record company, said the musician died “because of her spirituality, she got up to watch the full moon.”

Four senior NATO officials said that international forces plan to stay in Afghanistan before the May deadline envisaged by the insurgent Taliban and the United States to reach a deal with the United States, a move that may exacerbate tensions with the Taliban's demand for a complete withdrawal. The then-President Donald Trump’s administration signed an agreement with the Taliban early last year requiring the withdrawal of all foreign forces by May in exchange for the rebels to fulfill certain security guarantees. Trump praised the agreement-not including the Afghan government-for ending the Twenty Years' War.

Local Russian news media said on Sunday that despite the ban announced by Kiev, Russia has begun to provide its artificial satellite V COVID-19 vaccine to areas controlled by rebels in the Donetsk region in eastern Ukraine. The Ukrainian government plans to start receiving vaccines made by the West in February and ban the use of Russian satellite V. However, Ukraine has little control over Donetsk, which borders Russia, and clashes between the Ukrainian army and Moscow-backed separatist insurgents have killed more than 13,000 people since 2014.

Compared to the national school closure last spring, Monica Belyea and her children have shorter distance learning time this winter semester. But Toronto parents are already worried about the next school year. When her children, Maddie and Ben, during the COVID-19 lockdown, during the current school closures in Ontario, "let their teachers do their best", Belyea was surprised that their respective 6th and 4th grade courses covered How many courses have been taken. In her children's remote classroom, Belyea heard the teacher spend time solving technical problems and repeatedly guided students to use online tools. The opportunities for one-to-one assistance have also decreased. The 9-year-old Ben (Ben) avoided asking for help online because he was conscious of his classmates hearing his struggles. "What happened in September? Will [many students] fall behind?" Bellia said. "If the children are suddenly driven back to a regular school in September, and if they are already behind the year before, then they can expect Entering the regular course at full speed is obviously unfair to them. "From the switch between distance learning and face-to-face learning to class isolation due to school-related cases, Canadian students continue to struggle with the turbulent educational experience of COVID-19. Education advocates and international experts are all emphasizing the disruption of the pandemic Education and learning losses, because long-term concerns will continue even after COVID-19 abates. The latest report from the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) shows that in the year of the coronavirus pandemic, more than 8 Hundreds of millions of students (more than half of the global student population) continue to suffer severe academic disruptions. UNESCO said that face-to-face schools have been completely closed for an average of 3.5 months since the beginning of the global emergency. The report said that considering local In the case of class suspensions, this number has risen to 5.5 months on average. UNESCO Assistant Director-General of Education Stefania Giannini said: “The global shift to distance learning... Provide equal services to everyone in the world. According to Giannini, during the pandemic, more than 450 million students worldwide lacked access to education, and many of them were excluded from online learning because they were unable to access the Internet at home. UNESCO currently predicts that there are approximately 24 million children worldwide. And young people are in danger of dropping out. Giannini said in an interview in Paris: “This is about... those who have fallen behind. "They are facing a shadow pandemic. She said that countries like Canada cannot ignore major school chaos. Giannini said: "We also talk about marginalized people in developed countries. "This is a global crisis that is affecting more disadvantaged children who do not have the richest [students] supported by their background and family background. "Some students are "already scrambling to catch up" with the results of the UNESCO survey. They were not surprised by Toronto teacher Sam Tecle, who worked with Success Beyond Limits. Upward. The "Success Beyond Limits" organization was established in 2010 to help resolve the higher-than-normal high school dropout rate in the Jane and Finch communities, and to help those who are about to enter school who have experienced difficult school learning experiences before the 9th grade. High school student cooperation. UNESCO has just introduced us in detail in a recent report. For the past ten years, we have been seeing this in communities like Jane and Vinci or in communities like Toronto.” He is also a university professor and Teker of the community advocate said. "Usually, we find that... we cannot find successful students in the school system... it is difficult to find a successful period in the city, city life and social life. This is the danger." Watch | Sociology Professor Janice Ori Janice Aurini explained how learning losses occur: For students who have already dealt with challenges in school, the epidemic has intensified their efforts to gain a wealth of educational experience, Tecker said. "They are already scrambling to catch up." He said that in the pandemic, sudden changes in education and major structural changes (including the shift to distance online learning) have dealt a heavy blow to marginalized communities and made them need Longer time to adapt. Many marginalized families face multiple challenges. These may include sufficient Internet access rights, a sufficient number of devices for online learning, parents who are unable to work at home and raise children, and lack of supervision and care of young children. Tecle said that in addition to what individual educators or groups like "success beyond the limit" do to solve learning errors, "we know that our plan alone cannot alleviate this trend." He believes that school districts and governments must respond This will give more attention and investment to solve the problem. He said: "When we don't invest in education and the future of young people, this is our future, it will always haunt us." UNESCO said that investment in education is needed. Outside of the pandemic, teachers are usually already looking for students who are struggling with under-study and then work hard to close this gap. Canada also has summer school programs designed to help students catch up. For example, Ontario provides funding for two- to three-week summer courses. Almost every school board in the province provides these services to help students with learning disabilities. In addition to existing measures, Ontario is also exploring measures to support learning recovery, and formulating further plans to "direct response to learning loss" as the goal, to provide all students, disadvantaged children (including special students and disadvantaged students) with more Reading and mathematics support", said Caitlin Clark, spokesperson for Stephen Lecce, Ontario’s Minister of Education. It is UNESCO’s Giannini who wants to protect and increase investment in education. Arrived. This is one of the priorities in the “roadmap” proposed by the organization’s global education conference held in October last year. Giannini said that the next step is to reopen schools and adopt preventive health and safety measures. Then support teachers who receive “better and more training” and prioritize them as “classroom front-line workers” in vaccination activities. Fairly bridge the digital divide, reimagine the education system, and make schools more adaptable and The ability to adapt to the future is also UNESCO’s list of tasks. Gianini said: “Political leaders must realize that not investing in education today is harming the future of our young people, and also harming development and economic growth. . "This is not... a competition between reopening schools and reopening restaurants or bars." This is to prioritize education as a true basic human right. "

London—Hilton Valentine Hotel, the founding guitarist of the British rock band The Animals, died after proposing the most famous opening improvisation of the 1960s. He was 77 years old at the time. The band’s record company ABKCO Music confirmed that Valentine passed away on Friday and said that his wife, Germaine Valentine, told him about his death. The brand said on Twitter: "Valentin is a founding member of The Animals and original guitarist. He is a pioneering guitarist who has influenced the sound of rock and roll for decades." Valentine was created by North Shields in Northeast England. Shields was founded in 1963, with singer Eric Burdon, bassist Chas Chandler (Chas Chandler), organist Alan Price and drummer John Stie (John Steel) worked together and became the most famous song of the band. In 1964, "House of the Rising Sun" topped the charts in both the United Kingdom and the United States. In the United States, many people are surprised that the band comes from the industrial heart of England. Burton paid tribute to Valentine on Instagram, writing: "The opening song of the rising sun will never sound the same!!" You are still alive! The news of Hilton's sudden death left him heartbroken. Valentin has been in the band for four years, and the band has also heard other classic music, including "Don't let me be misunderstood", "We are leaving this place" and "Don't let me down." Inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1994, in recent years, the lover has been living in Connecticut, USA. The Associated Press

Although Canada recommends not to travel abroad during the pandemic, Snowbird can still easily book flights and fly south. But now, as the federal government announced on Friday that it has taken drastic new travel measures, those snowbirds are facing major obstacles when they return home. Soon, air travelers will be required to undergo a COVID-19 test on arrival and be quarantined for up to 14 days in a designated hotel for three days, which could cost them more than $2,000. Claudine Durand, a 50-year-old Canadian snowbird, said: "I won't pay $2,000 per person in three nights. This is ridiculous." He spends the winter in Florida. Other Snowbirds also agreed, which is why some of them tried to find a way to rule-by extending their stay or trying to rush home before the new measures were implemented. Canadian Snowbird Joe Lynn from Milton, Ontario, Canada hopes to do just that. He and his wife plan to live in an apartment in Barra de Navidad, a small town on the western coast of Mexico, until the end of March. But on the second day after learning the travel rules for the upcoming trip, they booked a return flight on Wednesday. "Forty thousand dollars is a lot of money, who knows it will stop there? Is it $4,000 plus HST?" 68-year-old Lynn talked about hotel expenses, which he calculated for two people of. "I'm receiving a pension." Lynn's sense of urgency increased the prospect of fewer flights. Encouraged by the government, major Canadian airlines have cancelled all flights to Mexico and the Caribbean from Sunday to April 30. Although Lynn managed to book the return flight through Aeromexico, Lynn is still not sure whether the government will approve when the hotel quarantine rules have not yet been announced. He said: "I don't know what will happen... They can take me directly to the hotel." On Sunday, the Minister of Transport Omar Alghabra (Omar Alghabra) in CBC Rosemary Barton River (Rosemary) Barton Live said in an interview that the hotel requirements may come into effect on Thursday (the day after Lynn’s arrival). Lynn said that he understands why Ottawa is implementing strict new regulations to prevent travel because the highly contagious variant COVID-19 strain continues to spread globally. But he believes that it is unfair to impose these rules on travelers who left the country before the announcement. He believes that the increased hotel accommodation should only apply to people who choose to travel abroad now and are aware of the consequences. Lynn said: "Why not just choose a date and say,'This is the rule from this date?' "If you want to go out and want to come back to pay two or more, at least you know in advance. "Should I stay or go? Not all snowbirds drove home. Some people plan to extend their stay at the Sun Destination, hoping that the new travel rules will be cancelled when they return to Canada. Normally, Canada Snowbirds can spend about six months abroad without being affected, such as losing provincial health insurance. Travel insurance broker Martin Firestone (Martin Firestone) said that most snowbirds going to Sunbelt in the United States this winter Customers have contacted him to expand their medical insurance so that they can stay longer at their destinations. Firestone of Toronto Travel Security said: “They don’t want to be at Motel 6 at $2,000 per person. Live in for three days. "Their attitude is,'Will it be wiser to come down and walk quietly on the beach?" '” This is the attitude of Canadian snowbird Claudine Durand. She and her husband spent the winter in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. They came to Florida. In December, they transported their RV out of the border and planned to move It drives home. Watch | Ottawa has introduced new quarantine rules to stop international travel: It is currently unclear whether the federal government will also impose hotel accommodation on travelers entering Canada by land. However, Durand said if it does so , She and her husband will stay in Florida for as long as possible in order to avoid charging hotel fees. "It costs two thousand dollars per person in a hotel room? I want to pay the money to stay in Florida for another month. Durand suggested that the government should not allow travelers to stay in hotels, but should charge them a much lower entry fee, which can be used to ensure people are isolated at home. She said: "The government has much less work. "The Canadian Snowbird Derek Horton of Ottawa is not in a hurry to go home. He and his wife Susan plan to fly home for a medical appointment in March and then return to their winter home in Sarasota, Florida. However, because the couple were facing imminent hotel costs and other travel measures, they decided to stay in Florida now. Horton said: "The mountain is too big to climb. "He is going to return home permanently in April. However, if the hotel regulations are still in effect by then, he said he can extend his itinerary for another month, and hopefully he can still do it by then. "It's like staying more in heaven. A month. Horton said that he also hopes that Canada’s strict travel restrictions will be lifted as soon as possible for people like him. He has received the COVID-19 vaccine in Florida. “People like us have already received [US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention] ] Vaccination certificate, why can’t we make a difference in these onerous regulations? "At present, travelers who have been vaccinated abroad still need to comply with Canadian quarantine regulations.

The office of Israel’s Defense Minister Benny Gantz announced on Sunday that Israel has agreed to transfer 5,000 doses of coronavirus vaccine to Palestinians to immunize front-line medical workers. This is the first time Israel has confirmed the transfer of vaccines to Palestinians. The Palestinians are far behind Israel’s active vaccination campaign and have not yet received any vaccines. The World Health Organization has raised concerns about the gap between Israel and the Palestinians living in the occupied West Bank and Gaza Strip. International human rights organizations and UN experts have stated that Israel is responsible for the well-being of Palestinians in these areas. Israel stated that it was irresponsible to the Palestinians under the interim peace agreement reached in the 1990s and received no request for help in any case. Gantz's office said the transfer had been approved earlier on Sunday. There are no further details on when it will happen. Palestinian officials did not immediately comment. After reaching a procurement agreement with international pharmaceutical giants Pfizer and Moderna, Israel is one of the world's leaders in vaccinating the population. The Ministry of Health said that nearly one-third of Israel’s 9.3 million people received the first dose of vaccine, while about 1.7 million people received both vaccines. The movement includes Israeli Arab citizens and Palestinians living in annexed East Jerusalem. However, it does not include Palestinians living in the West Bank under the control of the autonomous government of the Palestinian Authority and Palestinians living under the rule of Hamas in Gaza. The Palestinian Authority has been trying to obtain doses through what WHO calls COVAX. But the plan to purchase vaccines for countries in need has been slow to start. The dispute reflects the inequality of global vaccine supply. Rich countries have absorbed most of the vaccine, while poorer countries are far behind in fighting the public health and economic impact of the pandemic. Although the virus has caused severe damage to both sides, it has also become another flashpoint in the Middle East conflict for decades. Joseph Federman, Associated Press

As more and more people stay at home to ensure protection from COVID-19, home decoration and DIY home projects have never been so popular. During the pandemic, more and more people on Prince Edward Island began to use fiber art, weaving and crocheting comfortable socks, hats, gloves or shawls, or making gloves: these are gloves made from recycled sweaters (thanks to Bo Ni Sanders!). You shared some ways to make home clothes in this cold PEI winter through Facebook. (Please note that the username is not necessarily the name of the reviewer. Some reviews have been changed to correct spelling and conform to CBC style.) Thelma Meney of Stratford passed this A photo and comment make it short and sweet: "Nice fireplace". Some people say that real firewood is the most comfortable-maybe it is the smell of wood smoke, or does it remind us of our grandparents’ home-made kitchen? But propane and electric fireplaces can also create a warm atmosphere. "We have any chance to campfire on the balcony. The Christmas tree stays till spring!" Doreen McPherson said. Many islanders have posted news to social media, especially this year, they plan to keep the Christmas tree at least until Valentine's Day. If it brings you joy, why not? "I just like it. I plan to keep it as much as possible. The world needs more light," said Heather Ching of Suris, who turned her Christmas tree into a lover's tree. Amanda Richard of Summerside said: "Making and burning beeswax candles help my house detox and feel comfortable at the same time." He added that making candles is "a hobby that I really like!" "There is no bread baked in a clay pot," Caren Mellish-May of Summerside felt comfortable. Coat a cup of tea to make the rest time at home become decadent. But the fragrance can be relaxing. And with food as the theme, homemade chocolate chip cookies are Charis MaryAnn Mactavish who Montague wanted to feel comfortable at when he was at home. If you are satisfied with your smell, try adding cinnamon sticks and a little vanilla to the water in a small slow cooker. Or put your favorite essential oil on the bulb (when it is cold), and then enjoy the fragrance when it is turned on. For some of you, comfort is decoration. Real woolen blankets, whether old or new, have taken some time in the past few years and can immediately make the room look comfortable. Large knitted blankets are also a big trend, looking very attractive, sitting on a sofa, chair or hanging at the end of the bed. Sheepskin (real leather and artificial leather) is also very popular, and fluffy or furry pillows of various rainbow colors continue to be popular. For Catherine Dominey Phillips, these are all pillows. Reina Lamothe designed and sewed a colorful quilt. She said: "I named it Serendipity-my COVID quilt." Then there is a really lively fluffy and warm friend, such as a cat or dog, who can hug. Many of you have shared photos of canines and cats. "Mr. Bojangles will definitely make the house more comfortable," Errol Rafuse commented. More on CBC PEI

The latest number of confirmed COVID-19 cases in Canada as of 400 am Eastern Time on January 31, 2021. The number of confirmed cases in Canada is 775,048. _Canada: 775,048 confirmed cases (54,186 active cases, 700,920 cases resolved, and 19,942 deaths). *The total number of cases includes 13 confirmed cases among repatriated travelers. On Saturday, from the 63,080 completed tests, there were 4,255 new cases, with a positive rate of 6.7%. The incidence of active cases is 142.58 per 100,000 people. In the past 7 days, there were 31,990 new cases. The 7-day rolling average of new cases is 4,570. There were 141 newly reported deaths on Saturday. In the past 7 days, there have been 968 newly reported deaths. The seven-day rolling average of the newly reported deaths is 138. The 7-day rolling average of mortality is 0.36 per 100,000. The overall mortality rate is 52.47 per 100,000 people. 17,433,226 tests have been completed. _Newfoundland and Labrador: 408 confirmed cases (16 active, 388 resolved, 4 deaths). After completing 506 tests on Saturday, there were zero new cases and a positive rate of 0.0%. The rate of active cases is 3.06 per 100,000. In the past 7 days, there were a total of 10 new cases. The 7-day rolling average for new cases is 1. There were no reports of deaths in the past week. The total mortality rate is 0.77 per 100,000 people. 79,795 tests have been completed. _Prince Edward Island: 111 confirmed cases (6 active, 105 resolved, and zero deaths). After completing 517 tests on Saturday, there were zero new cases and the positive rate was 0.0%. The rate of active cases is 3.76 per 100,000. In the past 7 days, there was a total of 1 new case. The 7-day rolling average for new cases is zero. There were no reports of deaths in the past week. The total death rate is zero per 100,000 people. 90,603 tests have been completed. _Nova Scotia: 1,580 confirmed cases (11 active, 1,504 resolved, 65 deaths). There are three new cases on Saturday. The ratio of active cases is 1.12 per 100,000 people. In the past 7 days, there were a total of 10 new cases. The 7-day rolling average for new cases is 1. There were no reports of deaths in the past week. The overall death rate is 6.64 per 100,000 people. 203,766 tests have been completed. _New Brunswick: 1,230 confirmed cases (284 active, 928 resolved, 18 deaths). 2,055 tests were completed on Saturday, with 12 new cases, and the positive rate was 0.58%. The incidence of active cases is 36.34 per 100,000 people. In the past 7 days, there were a total of 126 new cases. The 7-day rolling average of new cases is 18. New deaths were reported on Saturday. In the past 7 days, 5 new deaths were reported. The 7-day rolling average of the newly reported deaths is 1. The 7-day rolling average of mortality is 0.09 per 100,000. The overall mortality rate is 2.3 per 100,000 people. 140,624 tests have been completed. _Quebec: 261,360 confirmed cases (14,509 active cases, 237,088 resolved, 9,763 deaths). There were 1,367 new cases on Saturday. The rate of active cases is 169.21 per 100,000. In the past 7 days, there were 9184 new cases. The 7-day rolling average of new cases is 1,312. There were 46 newly reported deaths on Saturday. In the past 7 days, there have been 326 newly reported deaths. The seven-day rolling average of the newly reported deaths is 47. The 7-day rolling average of mortality is 0.54 per 100,000. The overall death rate is 113.86 per 100,000 people. 2,695,925 tests have been completed. _Ontario: 266,363 confirmed cases (19,724 active, 240,494 resolved, 6,145 deaths). There were 2,063 new cases out of 57,646 complete tests on Saturday, with a positive rate of 3.6%. The rate of active cases is 133.87 per 100,000. In the past 7 days, there were a total of 13,778 new cases. The 7-day rolling average of new cases is 1,968. There were 73 new deaths on Saturday. In the past 7 days, there have been 392 newly reported deaths. The seven-day rolling average of newly reported deaths is 56. The 7-day rolling average of mortality is 0.38 per 100,000. The overall death rate is 41.71 per 100,000 people. 9,248,077 tests have been completed. _Manitoba: 29,446 confirmed cases (3,526 active, 25095 resolved, 825 deaths). There were 166 new cases on Saturday. The ratio of active cases is 255.64 per 100,000 people. In the past 7 days, there were 970 new cases. The 7-day rolling average of new cases is 139. There were 2 newly reported deaths on Saturday. In the past 7 days, there were 28 new deaths. The 7-day rolling average of the newly reported deaths is 4. The 7-day rolling average of mortality is 0.29 per 100,000 people. The total death rate is 59.81 per 100,000 people. 452,461 tests have been completed. _Saskatchewan: 23,626 confirmed cases (2523 active, 20803 resolved, 300 dead). 2,356 tests were completed on Saturday, with 260 new cases, and the positive rate was 11%. The incidence of active cases is 214.05 per 1 million people. In the past 7 days, there were 1709 new cases. The 7-day rolling average of new cases is 244. There were 8 newly reported deaths on Saturday. In the past 7 days, a total of 50 new deaths have been reported. The 7-day rolling average of the newly reported deaths is 7. The 7-day rolling average of mortality is 0.61 per 100,000. The overall death rate is 25.45 per 100,000 people. 335,890 tests have been completed. _Alberta: 123,747 confirmed cases (7,530 active, 114,586 resolved, 1,631 deaths). There were 383 new cases on Saturday. The ratio of active cases is 170.29 per 100,000 people. In the past 7 days, there were a total of 3,417 new cases. The 7-day rolling average of new cases is 488. There were 11 newly reported deaths on Saturday. In the past 7 days, there have been 106 newly reported deaths. The seven-day rolling average of newly reported deaths is 15. The 7-day rolling average of mortality is 0.34 per 100,000 people. The overall mortality rate is 36.88 cases per 100,000 people. 3,118,211 tests have been completed. _British Columbia: 66,779 confirmed cases (6039 active, 59,551 resolved, 1189 deaths). There are zero new cases on Saturday. The rate of active cases is 117.31 per 100,000. In the past 7 days, there were a total of 2768 new cases. The 7-day rolling average of new cases is 395. The newly reported death toll on Saturday was zero. In the past 7 days, there were 61 new deaths. The 7-day rolling average of newly reported deaths is 9. The 7-day rolling average of mortality is 0.17 per 100,000 people. The overall mortality rate is 23.1 per 100,000 people. 1,044,931 tests have been completed. _Yukon: 70 confirmed cases (zero active, 69 resolved, 1 death). There are zero new cases on Saturday. In the past 7 days, there were 0 new cases in total. The 7-day rolling average for new cases is zero. There were no reports of deaths in the past week. The overall death rate is 2.38 per 100,000 people. 6,273 tests have been completed. _Northwest China: 31 confirmed cases (zero activity, 31 resolved cases, zero deaths). There are zero new cases on Saturday. In the past 7 days, there were 0 new cases in total. The 7-day rolling average for new cases is zero. There were no reports of deaths in the past week. The total death rate is zero per 100,000 people. 9,064 tests have been completed. _ Nunavut: 284 confirmed cases (18 active, 265 resolved, 1 dead). There is a new case on Saturday. The incidence of active cases is 45.74 per 100,000 people. In the past 7 days, there have been 17 new cases. The 7-day rolling average for new cases is 2. There were no reports of deaths in the past week. The overall death rate is 2.54 per 100,000 people. 7,530 tests have been completed. The report was automatically generated by the Digital Data Service Desk of the Canadian Department of Information and was first published on January 31, 2021.

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