The coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic continues to evolve around the country each day.
Each week we’ll provide updates on which states have the highest numbers of COVID-19 cases and deaths.
The following data is sourced from Johns Hopkins University as of June 16, 2020.
The total number of confirmed COVID-19 cases in the United States is 2,137,731 -- the highest in the world.
States with the highest number of COVID-19 cases
- New York - 384,575 cases
- New Jersey - 167,426 cases
- California - 158,961 cases
- Illinois - 133,639 cases
- Massachusetts - 105,885 cases
- Texas - 93,569 cases
- Pennsylvania - 83,978 cases
- Florida - 80,109 cases
- Michigan - 66,269 cases
- Maryland - 62,409 cases
Note: Numbers of confirmed COVID-19 cases above include presumptive positive cases. Some states, even those not in the top 10, are reporting significant spikes in COVID-19 cases. Texas saw an increase of nearly 13,000 COVID-19 cases since last week. Arizona saw an increase of nearly 10,000 cases since last week. Georgia and North Carolina both saw an increase of around 7,000 COVID-19 cases since last week. Most states with higher numbers of cases, typically above 10,000, show an increase of 1,000-4,000 COVID-19 cases since June 10.
The total number of confirmed COVID-19 deaths in the United States is 116,963 -- the highest in the world.
States with the highest number of COVID-19 deaths
- New York - 30,909 deaths
- New Jersey - 12,792 deaths
- Massachusetts - 7,664 deaths
- Illinois - 6,398 deaths
- Pennsylvania - 6,276 deaths
- Michigan - 6,034 deaths
- California - 5,200 deaths
- Connecticut - 4,210 deaths
- Louisiana - 3,042 deaths
- Florida - 2,993 deaths
Note: Most states with the highest numbers of COVID-19 cases saw an increase of 100-200 COVID-19 deaths since June 10. New Jersey, New York, California and Illinois saw the largest increases of COVID-19 deaths since June 10, all reporting more than 300 additional deaths in the last week. Some states like Wyoming and Montana are reporting fewer than 20 COVID-19 deaths overall.
COVID-19 cases and deaths have been broken down by county in each individual state by Johns Hopkins University and can be viewed here.