Our charts are updated daily after our core data sets are updated. In order to interpret the numbers and discover trends, we recommend looking at charts that show a time series to make up for occasional data anomalies and reporting backlogs. For that reason, 7-day average lines are also helpful when analyzing charts.
United States Overview
On March 714-day trend
- 1,170,059 new tests
- 41,835 new cases
- 40,199 currently hosp.
- 842 new deaths
New cases change in 7-day average
Cases are rising in 6 states, staying the same in 16 states, and falling in 34 states.
For every state, we calculate the current seven-day average of cases, and compare that to the seven-day case average of the previous week. States cases are considered rising if that change is over 10%, staying the same if between 10% and -10%, and falling if below -10%.
Our chart gallery
- US All Key Metrics
- 2 Metrics 7-Day Average Curves
- US Daily Tests
- US Daily Cases
- US Currently Hospitalized
- US Daily Deaths
- Cases by State
- Regional Cases
- Regional Current Hospitalizations
- Regional Deaths
- Regional Cases per 1M People
- Compare 1 Region to All Others
- Key Metrics by State
- Currently Hospitalized by State
- Week of Single-Day Record Cases by State
- Daily Cases and Currently Hospitalized
Metrics Per Million People
- Tests per Million over Time
- Cases per Million over Time
- Hospitalized per Million over Time
- Deaths per Million over Time
- State Cases per 1M People
Change from 7 Days Prior
Regions displayed in our charts are defined by the US Census. Population estimates used in per capita charts are also from the US Census: we use the American Community Survey 5-Year Estimates for 2019. See our FAQ for other answers to charts questions.
These charts are updated daily after our core data sets are updated. You are free to use these charts in accordance with the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International License and for any use in support of journalism, healthcare, medical research, and public health research. Please attribute The COVID Tracking Project at The Atlantic and include the Creative Commons license information. See our data license and our Terms and Conditions for more information.