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Coronavirus cancellations: A running list of tech and cultural events hit by the pandemic

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A new coronavirus is spreading.

Getty Images

For the most up-to-date news and information about the coronavirus pandemic, visit the WHO website.

The novel coronavirus continues to wreak havoc in industries worldwide — from tech and sports to entertainment and politics. President Donald Trump declared a national emergency on March 13, a move that followed the effective closure of Italy. Many companies have shut factories and banned business-related travel; major cultural institutions like New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art have closed; political rallies have been canceled; and big tech industry events like the E3 gaming show, Facebook’s F8, the Geneva Motor Show, Google I/O and Mobile World Congress have been called off. 

On March 11, the same day the WHO declared the outbreak a pandemic, the NBA suspended the remainder of its season. Other cultural events like the Coachella Valley Music & Arts Festival and the Ultra Music Festival in Miami have been postponed.  

COVID-19, the disease caused by the new coronavirus, has killed more than 6,500 people and infected more than 167,000 people.  

More on the coronavirus

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Here’s how the outbreak is affecting our lives:

Sporting events

On March 11, the NBA suspended the rest of the 2019-2020 season after Utah Jazz player Rudy Gobert reportedly tested positive for the coronavirus.

Major League Soccer suspended the season on March 12 as it “continues to assess the impact of COVID-19 with its medical task force and public health officials.”

Several major Division I conferences in the NCAA, including the SEC, Big Ten, Big 12, ACC and American Athletic Conference, said on March 12 that they would cancel their respective conference tournaments this week. The March Madness tournament was also canceled.  

On March 12, the NHL joined the list of leagues suspending their season. The MLB said it was suspending spring training games and would initially delay the start of the 2020 baseball regular season by at least two weeks. On March 16, after the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shared updated recommendations restricting events with more than 50 people for the next eight weeks, the MLB said it would follow those guidelines and further delay the opening of the regular season.  

The Australian Grand Prix, the first race of the 2020 Formula One season, was canceled after a team member tested positive for the virus.

Officials in Long Beach, California, also called for the cancellation of all large-scale events through April, which includes the city’s Grand Prix. 

The English Premier League suspended all matches until at least April 3 after a player and coach on different teams tested positive for the virus.

The Augusta National Golf Club postponed the 2020 Masters Tournament on March 13 citing “the health and well-being of everyone associated with these events and the citizens of the Augusta community.” The club didn’t provide a new date for the tournament.

The Boston Marathon will move its date from April 20 to Sept. 14, according to the Boston Athletic Association. 

EA said it’s suspending all live events for its competitive gaming series, which includes the Apex Legends Global Series, EA SPORTS FIFA 20 Global Series, FIFA Online 4 Live Events and Madden NFL 20 Championship Series. The suspension began March 13 and will continue “until the global coronavirus situation improves.” Online events in which participants and staff are isolated will continue, EA said.

Cultural happenings and institutions

The Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York said on March 12 that it would temporarily close. 

The Coachella Valley Music & Arts Festival was pushed back to October, and the Ultra Music Festival in Miami was postponed until next year.

On March 12, WonderCon Anaheim, which was slated to take place in April, was postponed.

The Kentucky Derby Festival postponed all events through April 4.

The Tribeca Film Festival, which was slated to take place in April, was postponed after New York banned events with 500 or more people. Broadway theaters also closed on March 12.

Beyond Wonderland SoCal, which was scheduled to take place in March, was postponed until June. EDC Las Vegas is still currently scheduled to take place in May.

Patreon will be hosting a livestream on March 18 to support artists affected by canceled concerts and events.

Billie Eilish said she’s postponing several of her North American tour dates “until further notice,” adding that details on the rescheduled dates will be announced soon.

A handful of late-night shows in New York, including The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon and Late Night with Seth Meyers, will reportedly halt production until March 30, at the soonest. The Ellen Show announced March 13 it’s suspending production until March 30.

ABC show The Bachelorette, with Clare Crawley as the lead looking for love, has been postponed, Warner Bros. Television Group announced March 13. 

A number of high-profile movies have seen their release dates pushed back, including A Quiet Place 2, Mulan and the next James Bond installment, No Time to Die. On Friday, Walt Disney Studios said it’s pausing production on some live action films.

The Jonas Brothers said their April 1 to 18 residency in Las Vegas had been cancelled. 

Kelly Clarkson has postponed her Las Vegas residency from April 1 to July.

The Washington Monument will temporarily close March 14, the National Park Service announced March 13.

The Office of the First Lady cancelled this year’s White House Easter Egg Roll, which was slated to take place April 13. “The health and safety of all Americans must be the first priority, especially right now,” First Lady Melania Trump said in a statement. 

Theme parks

In February, Disney temporarily closed its theme parks in Shanghai and Hong Kong due to the coronavirus. It’s estimated that the move will cost the company nearly $175 million. 

On March 12, California Gov. Gavin Newsom and state public health officials called for canceling or postponing gatherings with 250 or more people until the end of March. The move doesn’t apply to situations like school attendance, work or essential public transportation. In a press conference, Newsom said it didn’t include Disneyland, but Disney later shared an update that the theme park will in fact be closing.  

Universal Studios Hollywood will also reportedly close from March 14 to 28. Universal CityWalk will stay open. 

Political events

On March 13, Louisiana postponed its presidential primary. It was originally scheduled for April 4. It is now set for June 20.

Democratic presidential candidates Joe Biden and Bernie Sanders canceled rallies leading up to primary elections in several states. 

Facebook

Canceled its F8 developer conference, the company’s biggest event of the year at which CEO Mark Zuckerberg updates the world on Facebook’s developments and challenges; will hold local gatherings for developers and online events instead.

Curtailed employee travel to China.

Canceled a marketing summit scheduled for early March, which was expected to draw 4,000 people.

Is giving the WHO free ads in order to provide health information.

Expects delays in production of its Oculus VR headset.

Banned ads that promise a coronavirus cure.

Withdrew from the SXSW festival.

Announced that a contractor in its Seattle offices has tested positive for coronavirus.

Reportedly closed its Seattle office until March 9, with employees being encouraged to work from home at least until March 31.

Will continue to pay hourly workers who can’t do their jobs remotely.

Now playing: Watch this: Pandemic: Here’s what’s changed about the coronavirus

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Apple

The company said on March 13 that its Worldwide Developers Conference will be online only this year. 

Apple closed its retail stores around the world, with the exception of China, until March 27. The iPhone maker had earlier closed its 17 stores in Italy as the country went on lockdown. The company’s 42 China stores had previously closed though they have since reopened.

Said it will miss its quarterly revenue guidance because of the effects of the coronavirus.

Forced to seek alternative sources for parts after suppliers in Wuhan closed because of the outbreak in that city.

Reportedly warned retail stores that replacements for badly damaged iPhones will be in short supply.

CEO Tim Cook has given most of his company’s global workforce permission to work from home. The company has also reportedly restricted travel to Italy, China and South Korea, and is deep cleaning offices and stores. 

Reportedly confirmed that an employee of its Cork, Ireland campus has tested positive for COVID-19 and is in isolation.

Reportedly pulled out of SXSW festival.

Many Apple retailers in New York City had reportedly run out of iPhone 11 devices as of March 6.

Google

Temporarily closing all its offices in mainland China, Hong Kong and Taiwan.

Restricted business travel to China and Hong Kong.

Told employees with immediate family members returning from China to work from home for at least 14 days.

Kept European offices open even though an employee in Zurich had been diagnosed with coronavirus.

Canceled its Google News Initiative Summit scheduled for late April in Sunnyvale, California.

Changed annual its cloud conference, which drew 30,000 attendees last year, to a digital-only event.

Will continue to pay hourly workers who can’t do their jobs remotely.

Canceled its annual I/O developer conference, which was set to take place May 12-14 in Mountain View, California.

Google is restricting visitors to its offices in New York City and the San Francisco Bay Area, canceling all in-person job interviews and telling Korean and Japanese employees to work from home, Google confirmed March 9.

Google announced on March 10 a COVID-19 fund to cover paid sick leave for all temporary staff and vendors globally who have potential coronavirus symptoms or can’t come into work because they’re quarantined.

Google confirmed recommending March 10 that all North American employees work from home.

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