The United States reached 4,286,663 confirmed COVID-19 cases and 147,588 deaths on Monday, according to the johns Hopkins University independent tally.
This balance at 20.00 local time (00.00 GMT on Tuesday) is 57,039 more contagions than On Sunday and 679 new deaths.
Although New York is no longer the state with the highest number of contagions, it remains the hardest hit in terms of deaths in the United States with 32,645, more than in France or Spain.
In New York City alone, 23,500 people have died.
New York is followed by the death of neighboring New Jersey with 15,804, Massachusetts with 8,536 and California with 8,494.
Other states with a large death toll are Illinois with 7,608, Pennsylvania with 7,131, Michigan with 6,405, Florida with 5,931 or Texas, with 5,299.
In terms of contagion, California adds 454,206, florida follows with 432,747, third is New York with 412,344, and Texas fourth, with 397,747.
The provisional balance of the deceased – 147,588 – has already far surpassed the lowest level of the Initial White House estimates, which projected at best between 100,000 and 240,000 deaths from the pandemic.
US President Donald Trump lowered those estimates and was confident that the final figure would be more between the 50,000 and 60,000 deceased, though he later augured to 110,000 dead, a number that has also been surpassed.
For its part, the Institute of Health Metrics and Assessments (IHME) at the University of Washington, whose models of predicting the evolution of the pandemic are often set by the White House, estimates that the United States will reach October with some 200,000 dead and that by the November 3 presidential election it could be around 220,000.