There have been many changes brought about by the coronavirus
pandemic. Some will likely disappear quickly, but others may be
permanent. Here are the main trends with homeowners today.
The services provided by NorCal School of the Arts aim to support teachers and students in building community and improving mental health in unprecedented times.
The challenge for treatment programs can be broken down into four
parts: lack of workforce, limited capacity, timing conflicts and
A huge number of people have been working from home for the better part of the year. The long-term implications for housing will likely benefit higher-earning workers and hurt lower income Californians.
As pandemic shutdowns intensify, more than a third of jobs in three California industries that rely on events — sports, performing arts and catering — have already disappeared. And they’ve been slower to recover than the state workforce as a whole.
Amtrak has lost a staggering $800 million, with California’s three routes losing 65-85% of passengers. Service has been cut back substantially.
UC Davis is participating in a global clinical trial being run by Pfizer — one of the most promising vaccine trials to date.
An estimated 750,000 Californians are set to lose federal unemployment benefits the day after Christmas, and 2.1 million could lose their homes weeks later when a statewide eviction moratorium lifts.
Moving services outside has been a lifesaver for some businesses that would have otherwise had to shut down.
Enrollment at California community colleges is down more than 9 percent from the year before, confounding the predictions of some higher education experts that community college enrollment would rise this fall, as it has in previous recessions.