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Catch up on coronavirus stories and special reports, curated by Mike Allen everyday

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Rudy Giuliani listens to Detroit poll worker Jessy Jacob during an appearance before the Michigan House Oversight Committee on Dec. 2 in Lansing, Mich. Photo: Rey Del Rio/Getty Images

President Trump's personal attorney Rudy Giuliani said on the WABC radio show Tuesday that he is "doing fine" after being admitted to the hospital following a positive COVID-19 diagnosis on Sunday, noting he has a small cough but no fever.

Why it matters: Giuliani had been traveling the country and meeting with lawmakers, as part of the Trump legal team's push to overturn the results of the election. He has often been seen not wearing a mask at these events.

  • Giuliani most recently spoke — without a mask — before Michigan lawmakers last Wednesday.
  • The Arizona state legislature said it would close on Monday after Republican lawmakers spent more than 10 hours with Giuliani — again maskless and not socially distancing — during another election hearing last week.

What they're saying: Giuliani tweeted Sunday night that he's "getting great care and feeling good," hours after Trump announced the 76-year-old former mayor of New York City had tested positive for COVID-19.

  • Giuliani thanked his friends and followers "for all the prayers and kind wishes," adding: "Recovering quickly and keeping up with everything."
  • He said Tuesday that he had taken remdesivir and dexamethasone, a synthetic steroid, during his coronavirus treatment. Both drugs have been found to be helpful for people who are hospitalized with advanced disease.

Flashback: His son, Andrew Giuliani, a White House staffer, tweeted Nov. 20 that he had tested positive for the coronavirus.

  • Giuliani is one of dozens of members of Trump's orbit, including the president himself, who have tested positive for the coronavirus.

Editor's note: This article has been updated with Giuliani's comments.

Go deeper

Updated 18 hours ago - Politics & Policy

Coronavirus dashboard

Illustration: Brendan Lynch/Axios

  1. Health: Coronavirus cases aren't budging — even after vaccinations doubled— Health care workers feel stress, burnout more than a year into the pandemic — Handful of "breakthrough" COVID cases occurred in nursing homes, CDC says.
  2. Vaccines: Johnson & Johnson's vaccine production problems look even bigger — All U.S. adults now eligible for COVID-19 vaccine.
  3. Political: Watchdog says agency infighting increased health and safety risks at start of pandemic.
  4. World: EU regulator: Benefits of J&J vaccine outweigh risk of rare blood clots.
  5. Variant tracker: Where different strains are spreading.
Jan 29, 2021 - Health

J&J says its one-shot vaccine is 66% effective against moderate to severe COVID

Photo: Thiago Prudêncio/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images

Johnson & Johnson announced Friday that its single-shot coronavirus vaccine was 66% effective in protecting against moderate to severe COVID-19 disease in Phase 3 trials, which was comprised of nearly 44,000 participants across eight countries.

Between the lines: The vaccine was 72% effective in the U.S., but only 57% effective in South Africa, where a more contagious variant has been spreading. It prevented 85% of severe infections and 100% of hospitalizations and deaths, according to the company.

Jan 29, 2021 - Health

NYC set to restart indoor dining in February, weddings in March

Outdoor dining in New York City in January. Photo: Alexi Rosenfeld/Getty Images

Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced Friday that if the current coronavirus positivity in New York City holds, indoor dining will reopen at 25% capacity on Feb. 14, one of the busiest dining days of the year.

Why it matters: The forced closure of indoor dining in December caused major backlash, as New York's struggling restaurant industry had already been hit hard by pandemic restrictions. Restaurants will still be required to close at 1o p.m.

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