Cumulative provisional counts of deaths sex, race/Hispanic origin, age group, and by select underlying causes of death. The dataset also includes provisional counts of death for COVID-19, coded to ICD-10 code U07.1 as an underlying or multiple cause of death. Includes deaths that occurred between January 1, 2020 to July 4, 2020.
This dataset contains deidentified data from the National Malaria Surveillance System on the number of malaria cases reported in the United States in 2017, by county. Only counties reporting five or more cases are included in this dataset.
This dataset contains deidentified data from the National Malaria Surveillance System on the number of malaria cases reported in the United States in 2016, by county. Only counties reporting five or more cases are included in this dataset.
This visualization provides weekly data on the number of deaths from all causes by jurisdiction of occurrence and race and Hispanic origin. Numbers of deaths are also shown for all causes excluding COVID-19, and for COVID-19. Counts of deaths in more recent weeks can be compared with counts from earlier years to determine if the number is higher than expected.
Cumulative provisional counts of deaths sex, race/Hispanic origin, age group, and by select underlying causes of death. The dataset also includes provisional counts of death for COVID-19, coded to ICD-10 code U07.1 as an underlying or multiple cause of death. Includes deaths that occurred between January 1, 2020 to July 11, 2020.
This data table provides a collection of information from peer-reviewed autism prevalence studies. Information reported from each study includes the autism prevalence estimate and additional study characteristics (e.g., case ascertainment and criteria). A PubMed search was conducted to identify studies published at any time through September 2020 using the search terms: autism (title/abstract) OR autistic (title/abstract) AND prevalence (title/abstract). Data were abstracted and included if the study fulfilled the following criteria:
• The study was published in English;
• The study produced at least one autism prevalence estimate; and
• The study was population-based (any age range) within a defined geographic area.
County data on race and Hispanic origin is available for counties with more than 100 COVID-19 deaths. Urban-rural classification is based on the 2013 National Center for Health Statistics Urban-Rural Classification Scheme for Counties (https://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data_access/urban_rural.htm). Deaths are cumulative from the week ending February 1, 2020 to the most recent reporting week.
CDC reports aggregate counts of COVID-19 cases and death numbers daily online. Data on the COVID-19 website and CDC’s COVID Data Tracker are based on these most recent numbers reported by states, territories, and other jurisdictions. This data set of “United States COVID-19 Cases and Deaths by State over Time” combines this information. However, data are dependent on jurisdictions’ timely and accurate reporting.
Separately, CDC also regularly reports provisional death certificate data from the National Vital Statistics System (NVSS) on data.cdc.gov. Details are described on the NCHS website. Reporting the number of deaths by using death certificates ultimately provides more complete information but is a longer process; therefore, these numbers will be less than the death counts on the COVID-19 website.
Accuracy of Data
CDC tracks COVID-19 illnesses, hospitalizations, and deaths to track trends, detect outbreaks, and monitor whether public health measures are working. However, counting exact numbers of COVID-19 cases is not possible. COVID-19 can cause mild illness, symptoms might not appear immediately, there are delays in reporting and testing, not everyone who is infected gets tested or seeks medical care, and there are differences in how completely states and territories report their cases.
COVID-19 is one of about 120 diseases or conditions health departments voluntarily report to CDC. State, local, and territorial public health departments verify and report cases to CDC. When there are differences between numbers of cases reported by CDC versus by health departments, data reported by health departments should be considered the most up to date. Health departments may update case data over time when they receive more complete and accurate information. The number of new cases reported each day fluctuates. There is generally less reporting on the weekends and holidays.
CDC reports death data on three other sections of the website: U.S. Cases & Deaths, COVID Data Tracker, and NCHS Provisional Death Counts. The U.S. Cases and Deaths webpages and COVID Data Tracker get their information from the same source (total case counts); however, NCHS Death Counts are based on death certificates that use information reported by physicians, medical examiners, or coroners in the cause-of-death section of each certificate. Data from each of these pages are considered provisional (not complete and pending verification) and are therefore subject to change. Counts from previous weeks are continually revised as more records are received and processed. Because not all jurisdictions report counts daily, counts may increase at different intervals.
Confirmed & Probable Counts
As of April 14, 2020, CDC case counts and death counts include both confirmed and probable cases and deaths. This change was made to reflect an interim COVID-19 position statement issued by the Council for State and Territorial Epidemiologists on April 5, 2020. The position statement included a case definition and made COVID-19 a nationally notifiable disease. Nationally notifiable disease cases are voluntarily reported to CDC by jurisdictions. Confirmed and probable case definition criteria are described here:
https://wwwn.cdc.gov/nndss/conditions/coronavirus-disease-2019-covid-19/case-definition/2020/. Not all jurisdictions report probable cases and deaths to CDC. When not available to CDC, it is noted as N/A. Please note that jurisdiction