There are 102 cases of the novel coronavirus in the United States, according to the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, as well as state and local governments.
There are 48 cases from repatriated citizens, according to the CDC.
There are 54 cases in 11 states, according to CNN Health’s tally of US cases that are detected and tested in the United States through US public health systems.
This brings the total number of coronavirus cases to 102. This includes presumptive positive cases that tested positive in a public health lab and are pending confirmation from the CDC, and confirmed cases that have received positive results from the CDC.
Here is the breakdown by state of cases in the United States:
Arizona – 1
California – 20
Florida - 2
Illinois - 4
Massachusetts - 1
New York - 1
Oregon - 3
Rhode Island - 2
Washington state - 18 (includes 6 fatalities)
Wisconsin - 1
7:04 p.m. ET, March 2, 2020
President Trump zeroes in on vaccine timetable; health official emphasizes vaccine can't be rushed
From CNN's Maegan Vazquez and Mary Kay Mallonee
During a meeting at the White House on Monday, President Donald Trump pushed pharmaceutical company heads on when they’d be able to deliver a coronavirus vaccine, but experts at the table repeatedly emphasized that a vaccine can’t be rushed to market before it’s been declared safe for the public.
The pushback was most visible during an interaction toward the end of the meeting.
"I don’t know what the time will be," Trump said. "I’ve heard very quick numbers, that of months. And I’ve heard, pretty much a year, would be an outside number. So I think that’s not a bad range."
But Dr. Anthony Fauci, the head of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, clarified the timing for the President:
"A vaccine that you make and start testing in a year is not a vaccine that’s deployable,” Fauci said.
Fauci added the vaccine may be deployable within a year, or year and a half, at the earliest.
6:48 p.m. ET, March 2, 2020
President Donald Trump says still considering additional travel restrictions
From CNN's Kevin Liptak, Jason Hoffman and Mary Kay Mallonee
President Donald Trump said Monday he is still considering additional travel restrictions for countries with rampant coronavirus outbreaks.
"Yes, we are," the President said in response to a question about additional restrictions on travel "from certain countries where they're having more of a breakout.”
Trump didn’t name which countries were coming under consideration for new restrictions, though the United States recently upped travel warnings for Italy and South Korea, where the virus has infected thousands.
The United States has already restricted travel on people who have visited China and Iran.
Speaking in the Cabinet Room, where he was meeting with representatives from the pharmaceutical industry, Trump said it wasn’t yet necessary to declare a national emergency in response to coronavirus. He said it’s possible he could declare one in the future.
In a news briefing, Vice President Mike Pence said anyone traveling to the United States on a flight from Italy and South Korea will receive multiple screenings before arriving in the United States.
"The action the President authorized this weekend raising the travel advisory, the American people should know that we are saying that they -- you should not travel to certain sections of Italy or South Korea. Those advisories may expand, but we'll allow the case load in those countries to define that," Pence said.
Pence also did not go into specifics as to which other countries were being considered but did mention the European Union, because a passport isn't needed to travel among those countries and there have been some new cases there.
7:02 p.m. ET, March 2, 2020
Life Care Center in Washington halts all visitations, closes to new admissions after several confirmed cases of coronavirus
From CNN’s Jamiel Lynch
The Life Care Center in Kirkland, Washington, said it has canceled all visits to the facility by family, vendors and volunteers as the center deals with several confirmed cases of coronavirus, according to a statement from the facility's executive director, Ellie Basham.
Any resident displaying symptoms of an elevated temperature, cough or shortness of breath is placed in isolation, the statement read.
The facility has also placed a hold on new admissions, Basham said.
Wolf Blitzer speaks to the city manager of Kirkland, Washington. Watch:
6:29 p.m. ET, March 2, 2020
National Health Service 'will have resources' to fight coronavirus, UK Treasury says
From CNN’s Vasco Cotovio
The UK Treasury says the country’s public health services as well as its scientists “will have the resources they need to respond to any outbreak.”
“The whole of government is working closely together to tackle the spread of COVID-19,” UK Chancellor Rishi Sunak said in a statement.
We are well prepared for this global threat and, as the wider economic picture becomes clearer, we stand ready to announce further support where needed.”
The Department of Health and Social Care has launched a capital facility to support any urgent work NHS England needs for its coronavirus response, as well as 40 million pounds ($51 million) for vaccine development, Sunak said.
6:20 p.m. ET, March 2, 2020
US Sen. Patty Murray: Test kits in Washington 'not nearly enough'
From CNN’s Mary Kay Mallonee
US Sen. Patty Murray of Washington, the ranking Democrat on the Senate health committee, said she is pushing to make sure the federal government reimburses state and local governments for costs incurred by testing people who may have the coronavirus.
They want such language to be included in the emergency spending bill.
“The biggest thing I hear at home now … is the lack of tests. … They are scrambling as fast as they can to urge the CDC to get more tests out. … They think they can do 100 a day right now – that’s not nearly enough," Murray said.
6:14 p.m. ET, March 2, 2020
New Hampshire coronavirus case is an employee at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center, CEO says
From CNN’s Jake Tapper and Rebekah Riess
In a letter sent to employees, Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center CEO and President Dr. Joanne M. Conroy said the person with a presumptive positive case of coronavirus in New Hampshire is an employee of the medical center.
"Out of an abundance of caution we have now identified all staff who may have had close contact with the individual who has tested positively for COVID-19," Conroy said.
We are in the process of communicating to those staff members that they must stay at home and be monitored in order to help prevent any additional risk of exposure."
Conroy's letter also said they know of no exposure to any patients in clinical areas.
"There is no on-going risk to patients," Conroy's letter read. "At present the hospital remains open and safe."
New Hampshire currently has only one case of coronavirus.
6:08 p.m. ET, March 2, 2020
Texas governor slams CDC for releasing patient who later tested positive for coronavirus
From CNN’s Pierre Meilhan
Texas Gov. Greg Abbott slammed the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on Monday for releasing a woman who had tested negative twice for the coronavirus before a subsequent third test came back positive in San Antonio.
It appears to be a case of negligence with regard to allowing this person who had the coronavirus to leave the Texas Center for Infectious Disease and go back into the general population,” Abbott told reporters in Austin.
The woman was evacuated from Wuhan, China, to Lackland Air Force Base in San Antonio on a flight chartered by the US State Department. She was released from the Texas Center for Infectious Disease on Saturday, according to San Antonio Mayor Ron Nirenberg.
“Every possible action that can be taken is being undertaken to make sure that her exposure to anybody in San Antonio is minimized and limited,” Abbott said. “My office had been fully engaged making sure that CDC immediately implements course correction.”
There were people who were scheduled to leave Lackland on Monday, but Abbott said they won't be allowed to go home.
They will not be allowed to go until the CDC can guarantee that they have no trace of coronavirus and pose no threat to the expansion of the coronavirus anywhere in the country,” Abbott said.
There are 11 people who tested positive for coronavirus remaining at the center, Abbott said.
“All of these 11 people have what is considered to be very mild cases of the coronavirus," Abbot said. "None of them are serious."
"What the CDC must do is that they must improve their protocols and they must be absolutely certain that before they allow anybody to be released from any location in San Antonio, that they can assure the public that whoever they are releasing does not have the coronavirus,” Abbott said.
6:11 p.m. ET, March 2, 2020
VP Mike Pence: 'The risk to the American people of the coronavirus remains low'
From CNN’s Mary Kay Mallonee
After updating the numbers of Americans who have coronavirus and those who have died from the disease, Vice President Mike Pence reiterated Monday that the risk to Americans remains low.
Pence, speaking from the White House briefing room, went on to discuss his meeting Monday with the nation’s governors as well as the meeting pharmaceutical companies.
Despite today's sad news, let's be clear: The risk to the American people of the coronavirus remains low, according to all of the experts that we are working with across the government," Pence said.
"This President has said we are ready for anything, but this is an all-hands-on-deck effort. Today's activity really reflects the President's effort to bring the best minds of private industry together, the best leadership from around the country at every level,” Pence said.