긴급))미시간 주지사 모든시민 “자택 격리” 행정명령

긴급))미시간 주지사 그리친 윗모어는 오늘 긴급 기자 컨퍼런스를 열고 모든 주 시민 자택 격리 명령을 발표하고 그에대한 대한 설명을 하였다.

미시간 주지사 그리친 윗모어 자택 미시간주 주지사 자가격리 행정 명령(EXECUTIVE ORDER No. 2020-21 )을 오늘 화요일 3월 24일0시부터 발효 했다.

이 자가격리 명령은 화요일3월 24일 0시를 기해 발효 3주간 실시 4월 13일 12시까지 진행되며 상황을 봐서 더 연기를 할 수 있다.

글로벌과 미 연방 에서 기하 급수적으로 늘어나는 코로나 바이러스 확진을 막기 위한 방법으로 주정부에서 주지사의 행정명령으로 어제 23일 발표하고 시행은 24일 0시를 기해 시행되었다. 시간 오늘 현제 1328코로나 확진자 발생. Coronavirus deaths in Michigan at 15, with 1,328 positive cases
3월 22일 
주지사행정 명령(EXECUTIVE ORDER No. 2020-20 )이 발효되고 하루만에 다시 자가격리 행정 명령(EXECUTIVE ORDER No. 2020-21 )이 발표 되었다.
미시간 학교 또한 4월 13일까지 등교가 늦추어지고 대학들은 기약없이 여름방학을 맞이할것으로 보인다.
예외되는 명령은 
병원,약국,그로서리, 주유소 일터,은행, 팍크등은 열리고 갈 수 있다. 그러나 사람과 사람 사이 6피트 이상 떨어져야 함. 
또한 음식점에서 음식을 배달또는 픽업할 수있다.
법원 법정 출입(증명이 된경우)과 장애자를 돕는 것은 허용된다. 

여행제한 허용
주 밖에서 자기 집으로 들어오는 것은 허용된다.
주 밖으로 나가는것도 허용된다( 다른 주의 자가격리명령 참고할것, 일리노이즈,오하이오, 뉴욕, 워싱터주, 켈리포니아등 오늘 현재 많은 주가 자가격리명령을 선포하고 있다.)
미시간주 두 곳의 자기홈이 있는곳은 여행이 허락 된다.
법원과 사정기관에서 필요한 부분은 허가된다.

아래 사업장은 허락된다(사람과 사람 사이 6피트이상 유지해야함)

공공 헬스케어( 병원, 닥터 오피스,기타 헬스케어관련된 실험실)

경찰, 공공 안전관련기관,응급처지기간,소방서등…
음식관련 수송 음식점,농업관련종사자

에너지 관련 종사자, 전기 수도, 개스 등..

상하수도 관련 기관.

정부 공공(행정,입법,사법) 관련 기관 종사자..

뉴스 미디어, 관련 종사자

커뮤니티,지방 정부관련 종사자

국가 기간산업 종사자(의료 관계된 ( 마스크, 인공호흡기, 기타 의료 관련 종사자,허락된 업체포함)

위험물 관리 종사자

재정 써비스관련 종사자

커머셜 유통관련 종사자(식품과 안전 관련 수송 관련자)

국방관련 사업장 직원

기간산업종사자

보육원 유치원 관련 종사자,재난관련 보육원 관련 종사자

봉사자( 종교관련 비영리단체 관련자)

또한 윗모어 주지사는 연방 에서 긴급 비상물품이 도착 했는데 한병원 하루 1교대 사용할만큼의 적은 양을 주었다고 한탄하면서 트럼프 대통령은 더 많은 연방 비상 물량을 주에 공급 되어야 한다고 말했다.

아래 영문 참조 또는 첨부파일 참조

발효된 행정명령은 다음과 같은 영업장소는 4 14일까지 임시로 영업을 중지해야 한다

이발소,넬살롱,태닝,마사지,스파,테투,바디 아트 , 6피트내에 사람들이 함께하는 동종업소

**미시간주 자가격리 행정명령 위반시 벌금 $500 불에 감옥(90일)행 주지사 발표 

Whitmer issues stay-at-home order through April 13; $500 fines, jail possible


미시간 오늘 현제 1232코로나 확진자 발생했다

또한 윗모어 주지사는 연방 에서 긴급 비상물품이 도착 했는데 한병원 하루 1교대 사용할만큼의 적은 양을 주었다고 한탄하면서 트럼프 대통령은 더 많은 연방 비상 물량을 주에 공급 되어야 한다고 말했다.

행정명령전문 2020-21 보기

or purposes of this order, critical infrastructure workers are those workers described by the Director of the U.S. Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency in his guidance of March 19, 2020 on the COVID-19 response (available here). Such workers include some workers in each of the following sectors:

  • Health care and public health.
  • Law enforcement, public safety, and first responders.
  • Food and agriculture.
  • Energy.
  • Water and wastewater.
  • Transportation and logistics.
  • Public works.
  • Communications and information technology, including news media.
  • Other community-based government operations and essential functions.
  • Critical manufacturing.
  • Hazardous materials.
  • Financial services.
  • Chemical supply chains and safety.
  • Defense industrial base.
  • For purposes of this order, critical infrastructure workers also include:
  • Child care workers (including workers at disaster relief child care centers), but only to the extent necessary to serve the children or dependents of critical infrastructure workers as defined in this order. This category includes individuals (whether licensed or not) who have arranged to care for the children or dependents of critical infrastructure workers.
  • Workers at designated suppliers and distribution centers, as described below.
  • A business or operation that employs critical infrastructure workers may designate suppliers, distribution centers, or service providers whose continued operation is necessary to enable, support, or facilitate the work of its critical infrastructure workers.
  • Such suppliers, distribution centers, or service providers may designate workers as critical infrastructure workers only to the extent those workers are necessary to enable, support, or facilitate the work of the original operation’s or business’s critical infrastructure workers.
  • Designated suppliers, distribution centers, and service providers may in turn designate additional suppliers, distribution centers, and service providers whose continued operation is necessary to enable, support, or facilitate the work of their critical infrastructure workers.
  • Such additional suppliers, distribution centers, and service providers may designate workers as critical infrastructure workers only to the extent that those workers are necessary to enable, support, or facilitate the work of the critical infrastructure workers at the supplier, distribution center, or service provider that has designated them.
  • Businesses, operations, suppliers, distribution centers, and service providers must make all designations in writing to the entities they are designating, whether by electronic message, public website, or other appropriate means. Such designations may be made orally until March 31, 2020 at 11:59 pm.
  • Businesses, operations, suppliers, distribution centers, and service providers that abuse their designation authority shall be subject to sanctions to the fullest extent of the law.
  • Workers in the insurance industry, but only to the extent that their work cannot be done by telephone or remotely.
  • Workers and volunteers for businesses or operations (including both and religious and secular nonprofit organizations) that provide food, shelter, and other necessities of life for economically disadvantaged or otherwise needy individuals, individuals who need assistance as a result of this emergency, and people with disabilities.
  • Workers who perform critical labor union functions, including those who administer health and welfare funds and those who monitor the well-being and safety of union members who are critical infrastructure workers, provided that any administration or monitoring should be done by telephone or remotely where possible.
  • Nothing in this order should be taken to supersede another executive order or directive that is in effect, except to the extent this order imposes more stringent limitations on in-person work, activities, and interactions. Consistent with prior guidance, a place of religious worship, when used for religious worship, is not subject to penalty under section 14.
  • Nothing in this order should be taken to interfere with or infringe on the powers of the legislative and judicial branches to perform their constitutional duties or exercise their authority.
  • This order takes effect on March 24, 2020 at 12:01 am, and continues through April 13, 2020 at 11:59 pm.

Workers and organizations in the following sectors can continue under exemptions in the order:

  • Workers and organizations in health care and public health.
  • Workers who perform necessary government activities.
  • Child care workers “but only to the extent necessary to serve the children or dependents of critical infrastructure workers.”
  • Suppliers and distribution centers designated as necessary by critical infrastructure businesses.
  • Insurance industry employees.
  • Workers and volunteers for organizations that provide food, shelter and other necessities of life for the economically disadvantaged or otherwise needy.
  • Businesses in the food, beverage and agriculture sector, such as groceries and restaurants offering takeout or delivery. Liquor stores can remain open under the order, said Scott Ellis, executive director of the Michigan Licensed Beverage Association.
  • The production and distribution of wine and beer appear to be included under exemptions for food and beverage retail, said Spencer Nevins, president for the Michigan Beer & Wine Wholesalers Association. Beer and wine firms throughout the state plan to continue operating under that understanding, Nevins said, noting distributors also deliver water, juices and, more recently, hand sanitizer.Workers who perform critical labor union functions.
  • Automotive repair and maintenance facilities along with firms in transportation and logistics.
  • Law enforcement, public safety and first responders.
  • Businesses in the energy, water and wastewater sectors.
  • Public works businesses. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention guidance, referenced in Whitmer’s order, allows for the continued operations of “plumbers, electricians, exterminators and other service providers who provide services that are necessary to maintaining the safety, sanitation and essential operation of residences.”
  • Businesses in communications and information technology, including the news media.
  • Organizations in community-based government operations and essential functions.
  • Businesses in “critical manufacturing.”
  • Businesses in financial services.
  • Firms that handle hazardous materials or are in chemical supply chains and safety.
  • Hotels and motels can remain open, according to the Michigan Restaurant & Lodging Association. But they may only engage in activities providing shelter and basic needs and may “not provide additional in-house amenities,” such as gyms, pools and spas.
  • Licensed marijuana retailers may only sell product through curbside or delivery service. In-person transactions within the licensed facility or establishment are prohibited, said David Harns, spokesman for the Marijuana Regulatory Agency.

Under prior executive orders, Whitmer has already shuttered the following kinds of businesses:

  • Hair and nail salons.
  • Tattoo and piercing shops.
  • Bars.
  • Workout facilities.
  • Movie theaters.
  • Dine-in service at restaurants.
  • Libraries.
  • Museums.

New rules for open businesses

Businesses that remain open face additional regulations from the state. They include the following:

  • Restricting the number of workers present on premises to “no more than is strictly necessary to perform the business’s or operation’s critical infrastructure functions.”
  • Promoting remote work to the fullest extent possible.
  • Keeping workers and patrons who are on premises at least 6 feet from one another to the maximum extent possible.
  • Increasing standards of facility cleaning and disinfection.
  • Adopting policies to prevent workers from entering the premises if they display respiratory symptoms or have had contact with a person who is known or suspected to have COVID-19.

What to do if you think you have COVID-19

As the new coronavirus continues to spread around the state, Michigan residents might find themselves concerned that they have contracted it. In an effort to break through the confusion, here is a guide for what steps you should take if you believe you have COVID-19:

Check your symptoms

The symptoms of COVID-19 include fever, cough and shortness of breath. Symptoms might appear in as few as two days or as long as 14 days after exposure. 

Call your doctor

Individuals who are concerned about their health and experiencing respiratory illness or other concerning symptoms should contact their health care provider to discuss their symptoms.

Health care providers make decisions about testing based on signs and symptoms of respiratory illness and potential exposure. They also try to rule out other causes for respiratory illness.

If your health care provider decides it is necessary to test for COVID-19, they will take the sample and order testing. You will receive your results from your health care provider.

If your health care provider decides it is not necessary to test for COVID-19, and you do not agree, you could consider getting a second opinion.

If your health care provider does not offer COVID-19 testing, and you are concerned about your health, you should contact a different health care provider.

Quarantine at home

The state and area hospitals do not have the capacity to test everyone who might be infected, according to Beaumont doctors. If you are younger and otherwise healthy, your best option is to self-quarantine at home. Inform your employer that you have symptoms and do whatever you can to work from home and not leave.

You can also consider virtual care. Many hospitals and health plans now offer telemedicine options. 

Beaumont also launched a free online COVID-19 risk assessment tool, which allows patients to answer a series of questions about their symptoms and help them determine whether to stay home or seek medical attention.

Henry Ford is also offering an online risk assessment tool.

Other options for testing

If you don’t have a doctor, the state of Michigan has a hotline for people who suspect they might have coronavirus. That number is (888) 535-6136.

Google your county health department or nearest hospitals for additional coronavirus hotlines for help in your area.

  • Oakland County: Nurses on call can be reached at (800) 848-5533 or noc@oakgov.com. The line is staffed from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday-Friday and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
  • Macomb County:  COVID-19 helpline can be reached at (586) 463-3750. Helpline is open 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., seven days a week.
  • Wayne County: COVID-19 hotline is available at (833) 427-5634 from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., seven days a week.
  • Washtenaw County: Call (734) 544-6700.

The CDC urges those who believe they might have the coronavirus to call ahead before visiting a doctor or emergency room. 

Beaumont’s curbside service is available at its hospitals in Dearborn, Royal Oak and Troy from  6 a.m. to 2 a.m.; and at its hospitals in Grosse Pointe, Farmington Hills, Taylor, Trenton and Wayne from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.

Allegiance Health is operating a drive-thru screen center on the surface lot of One Jackson Square, 100 E. Michigan Avenue, in Jackson.

Henry Ford is setting up curbside testing at some locations, including Henry Ford Allegiance in Jackson.

Curbside screening centers are intended for people who are experiencing fever, cough and shortness of breath, and who were exposed to someone diagnosed with the virus, Henry Ford officials said. 

They asked that people who don’t meet criteria for testing, such as recent domestic or international travel that may have exposed them to the virus, avoid using the service to make sure it’s available for those with the greatest need. 

Resources

Penalties for violations

Businesses that do not comply with the order will be fined or shuttered, the governor said. Whitmer said there will be no “checkpoints.”

The governor said a “willful” or deliberate violation would be a misdemeanor. The penalty for a misdemeanor is $500 and/or up to 90 days in jail, said Kelly Rossman-McKinney, a spokeswoman for Michigan Attorney General Dana Nessel.

“Don’t play fast and loose with what is essential and what is not,” Whitmer said. “Don’t try to skirt the rules.”

Michigan State Police Lt. Michael Shaw said Whitmer’s order “isn’t a lock-down. This isn’t martial law.”

Martial law is when the governor deploys an organized militia or military troops to maintain order in a city or county.

“This isn’t meant to lock people up in jail, but it’s important to know this does carry the weight of a misdemeanor,” said Shaw, adding businesses that don’t comply could be fined or lose their licenses. 

“Like we do anyway, we allow our troopers a lot of discretion,” he said. “So we’d most likely have a conversation with someone first, before giving them a ticket; maybe they don’t understand the seriousness of the situation.”

Shaw said he hasn’t heard of any violations of the governor’s order last week shutting down bars, gyms, restaurants and other gathering spots. 

The lifting of the stay-at-home order on April 13 will depend on testing numbers, compliance with the executive order and hospitals’ capacity to test, isolate and treat those infected, Whitmer said. She emphasized that grocery stores, restaurant take-out, pharmacies and gas stations will remain open. 

“Do not panic. Do not hoard. These services will remain open,” she said. 

‘Critical infrastructure’ workers allowed

Critical infrastructure workers are defined as those in the fields of health care, law enforcement, public safety, food and agriculture, energy, water and wastewater, transportation, communications, other community-based government operations, critical manufacturing, hazardous materials, financial services, chemical supply chains and defense industrial base.

The order also exempts child care workers, those employed by “designated suppliers and distribution centers,” workers in the insurance industry and those who “perform critical labor union functions.”

There are exemptions from the penalty for places of religious worship and exemptions that allow businesses to maintain minimum basic operations. 

Earlier Monday, Michigan Chamber of Commerce CEO and President Rich Studley said he had spoken with administration officials in the morning regarding the order. He said the directive was not expected to be the equivalent of the “blunt instruments” used in states on the East and West coasts when they had sudden upticks in cases. 

“I think what we’re going to see from the governor later this morning is a very measured, very thoughtful and very considered order,” Studley said.

But after the 11 a.m. Monday announcement, Studley said Whitmer’s order was not identical to the one that had been outlined to business leaders. The Michigan Chamber’s team is still reviewing the governor’s signed directive.

But a major labor union welcomed Whitmer’s decision.

“The difficult decision by Gov. Whitmer and other governors to issue stay at home orders will in fact not only save lives but speed up the timetable to get our workforce back up and running at capacity,” United Auto Workers President Rory Gamble said in a statement. “The sooner we can limit exposure and ‘flatten the curve,’ the sooner all American’s can go back to work, school and our daily normal routines. It’s a tough decision, but a necessary one.”

About wkpost 72 Articles
World Korean Post TV-News Point Director/Producer/Writer News Reporter David Shin World Korean Post Michigan Korean Times LLC. PO Box 80821 Rochester, MI 48308-0821 Phone: 248-342-8003 admin@wkpost.com

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