87% of peak and rising
83 infections per 100K people reported last 7 days
Average number of new infections reported each day in Mexico rises by more than 7,900 over the last 3 weeks, 45% of its previous peak
COVID-19 infections are increasing in Mexico, with 15,294 new infections reported on average each day. That’s 87% of the peak — the highest daily average reported on January 21.
There have been 2,861,498 infections and 241,279 coronavirus-related deaths reported in the country since the pandemic began.
Daily reported trends
How Mexico compares
There is no one perfect statistic to compare the outbreaks different countries have experienced during this pandemic. Looking at a variety of metrics gives you a more complete view of the virus’ toll on each country.
These charts show several different statistics, each with their own strengths and weaknesses, that mark the various ways each country’s outbreak compares in its region and the world.
What it tells you...
Gives the true human toll of the virus on a country.
What it doesn’t
Can minimize the scale of the virus’ impact on smaller countries.
Infections in Latin America and the Caribbean
Deaths in Latin America and the Caribbean
* Latest average infections reporting
About this data
Reuters is collecting daily COVID-19 infections and deaths data for 240 countries and territories around the world, updated regularly throughout each day.
Every country reports those figures a little differently and, inevitably, misses undiagnosed infections and deaths. With this project we are focusing on the trends within countries as they try to contain the virus’ spread, whether they are approaching or past peak infection rates, or if they are seeing a resurgence of infections or deaths.
About COVID-19 data in Mexico
On April 10, 2021, Mexico reported a large number of confirmed new deaths after consolidating data from last year to include deaths that were not confirmed at the time. Two-thirds of the 2,192 deaths reported on date had occurred in 2020 and at the time were not marked down as COVID-19 fatalities.