Eighteen months into the pandemic, Sacramento businesses continue to adapt and recalculate as COVID-19 evolves.
As the state’s COVID-19 vaccination mandate kicks in Sept. 30, several large hospital systems say 90 percent or more of their employees are vaccinated. But they don’t have to provide data to the state unless asked.
Here is a rundown of COVID-19 mitigation efforts at some public
school districts, colleges and universities in the Capital
During her tenure as Sacramento councilwoman and mayor pro tempore, Angelique Ashby has played a role in some major developments for the city.
As classes resume, a new state law governing independent study is worsening staff shortages, threatening school budgets and forcing quarantined students to relive last year’s school shutdowns.
A CalMatters analysis shows more Californians are hospitalized with COVID-19 in six rural counties than any other time since the pandemic began. The main reason? Low vaccination rates.
California businesses are responding to a labor shortage with social media pleas, hiring incentives, bonuses and new benefits. So far, workers, particularly in the service industry, are seeing wages rise.
Moms who lost their jobs during the pandemic are still shouldering most of the child care.
Amador County businesses are bouncing back, but anxieties linger.
The region’s health care facilities are beginning what may be a lengthy convalescence when it comes to jobs.