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Newsom’s executive order allows the California to commandeer hotels, motels for house of coronavirus patients

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Gov. Gavin Newsom, the California Democrat, released an executive order on Thursday to assume that includes the power for Sacramento hotels and motels for medical use, for the coronavirus-patient, in a move that he said will help the state of 40 million euros to prepare for any widespread outbreak.

Some patients in the state have already been moved to hotels. The desert sun reported that a 120-room hotel in San Carlos, near San Francisco, was already in the house tapped passengers from the cruise ship “Grand Princess”.

The first term, the Governor told reporters that, in addition to hotels and motels, state officials are also scouting for potential accommodation in “mothballed” facilities and state parks.

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The executive order, according to the report, which was designed to allow the state of the health and Human Services Agency and the Office of Emergency Services to requisition private property for coronavirus treatment. It also provides economic relief for the residents.

“This is a must go, where we will be next, and to ensure that we implement fully the procedures and protocols to slow the spread by a tip, and over the next few months, so we do not overwhelm our health care system,” Newsom said, according to the Los Angeles Times.

The report pointed out that there are 198 known cases of COVID -19 in the state of around 40 million euros.

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State and local leaders were weighing a short-term help for small businesses and individuals, with Newsom’s executive order eliminating one week waiting period for unemployment benefits. In Sacramento, the city Council is scheduled to vote on Friday on $1 million economic relief package, the loans to restaurants and other businesses, to hurt the one due to coronavirus precautions.

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In Los Angeles mayor Eric Garcetti city hall closed prohibited to the public, all events, or conferences, on city properties owned for more than 50 people. City Board and Commission meetings be changed meetings to publicly available telephone or video conference.

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“We are warned at a critical time,” Garcetti and asked the residents to take steps to protect yourself, family, and neighbors. “These are common-sense measures.”

The Associated Press contributed to this report

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