In Germany, changes to the law on the prevention of infection took effect at midnight last night, which enabled the automatic introduction of stricter measures in the fight against covid-19, including a ban on cities and cities between 10 pm and 5 am mobile. There are 100 new infections per 100,000 inhabitants, and the incidence rate is 7 days.
Before the legal amendments take effect, the German government calls on citizens to comply with these measures, especially those related to reducing contact, which include prohibiting actions between 10 pm and 5 am.
Health Minister Jens Spahn said on Friday: “I know it’s hard, it’s hard for each of us, but it’s necessary during the transition period.”
The measures to prohibit night traffic are particularly controversial, and many lawsuits have been filed in the Constitutional Court of Karlsruhe.
Measures taken by the House of Representatives, the Bundestag, and the Bundestag on Wednesday and Thursday include reducing contact so that one family can only meet with another person from another family.
With the exception of grocery stores and daily necessities stores, pharmacies and pharmacies, retailers can only accept customers who have tested negative for the coronavirus and need to make an appointment in advance.
With a 7-day incidence of more than 165 days, the school has completely transitioned to online teaching.
From 10 pm to 5 am, no movement is allowed unless individuals are allowed to run or walk until midnight. From midnight to 5 am, only people with strong reasons (such as going to work or seeing a doctor) are allowed to go out on the street.
According to the regulations of the Ministry of the Interior, the travel ban also applies to travel. Business travel is an exception.
All these measures will automatically take effect in cities and regions where the incidence rate is higher than 100 for 7 days for three consecutive days.
According to data from the Robert Koch National Institute of Epidemiology, 345 of the 412 districts in Germany are located on Saturdays.
In addition, the measures related to the prohibition on the operation of cultural, sports and catering facilities that were adopted in early November last year are still in effect.
After federal and provincial authorities were unable to agree on uniform measures to prevent the spread of the coronavirus, legislative changes were introduced to help harmonize the method nationwide.
Now the central government can take measures on its own, and so far this has been the responsibility of the federal provinces.
Currently, the legal changes are limited to the end of June.