569 New Covid-19 Cases in S’pore Today (3 Jun 2020); One Is A Singaporean/PR

It’s the second day of Phase One and all around Singapore, we can see companies adapting to the new norm like Grab and its new ride policy.

But how about our Covid-19 cases?

Has it exploded after many people are allowed to go back to work again?

Not yet.

569 New Covid-19 Cases in S’pore Today (3 Jun 2020); Seven Community Cases Detected

As of 3 Jun 2020 at 12pm, the Ministry of Health reported 569 new Covid-19 cases.

There are 7 community cases: one Singaporean/PR while the other six are work pass holders.

With this, the total number of Covid-19 cases in Singapore is now at 36,405.

So far, 24 people in Singapore have died due to Covid-19 and nine others who had Covid-19 died of other causes.

On 2 June, 3 new clusters were confirmed. All of them are dormitories: 6 Tuas View Square, 65 and 67 Tuas View Walk 2, and 18 Woodlands Industrial Park E1.

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COVID-19 Laws in S’pore Amended And Now, They Don’t Have an End Date

Previously, Covid-19 laws meant to keep us home, wear masks outside and other precautionary measures were supposed to end on 2 June.

But the phrase “for the period between 7 April 2020 and 1 June 2020 (both dates inclusive)” was removed on 1 June as part of the amendments, so these laws could be enforced for the foreseeable future.

A few of the other amendments including extending “members of the household” to include more people, including those who have a written or oral agreement to live in the same house.

So, if your unmarried partner or friend lives with you, then she’s a member of your household.

You are also allowed to visit your parents and grandparents now.

Social gatherings are still illegal and face shields are no longer acceptable with a few exceptions.

Just like before, if you flout any of these regulations, harsh penalties await.

Offenders could be jailed for up to six months, fined $10,000, or both.

We may not be happy with these laws, but our health should be prioritised over everything else right now.

To find out more about what can, and cannot, be done in Singapore during Phase One, you can read more here.

This Singapore love story set in the 90s shows you why you should never wait for tomorrow. Watch it without crying:
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This Singapore love story set in the 90s shows you why you should never wait for tomorrow. Watch it without crying: