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Sunday shows - White House COVID-19 response coordinator says US is 'turning the corner'

Sunday shows - White House COVID-19 response coordinator says US is 'turning the corner'
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Jeff ZientsJeff ZientsBiden meets with UK's Johnson ahead of G-7 Overnight Health Care: White House unveils plan to donate 25M vaccine doses abroad | US COVID-19 cases, deaths fall to lowest levels since March 2020 | Poll: Majority support Medicare negotiations for drug prices White House unveils plan to donate 25 million vaccine doses abroad MORE, the White House COVID-19 response coordinator, said in an interview on Sunday that the United States is “turning the corner” in its battle against the coronavirus.

Anthony FauciAnthony FauciDelta variant's UK dominance sparks concerns in US Overnight Health Care: FDA says millions of J&J doses from troubled plant must be thrown out | WHO warns Africa falling far behind in vaccinations | Top CDC official says US not ready for next pandemic Top CDC official warns US not ready for next pandemic MORE also discussed the pandemic, and multiple guests weighed in on the push to remove Rep. Liz CheneyElizabeth (Liz) Lynn CheneyCheney rips Arizona election audit: 'It is an effort to subvert democracy' House Democrats to Schumer: Vote again on Jan. 6 probe Cheney compares Trump claims to Chinese Communist Party: 'It's very dangerous' MORE (R-Wyo.) from her House Republican leadership position over her anti-Trump stance. 

Read The Hill's complete coverage below.

White House COVID-19 response coordinator says US is 'turning the corner'
By MYCHAEL SCHNELL
 
“I would say we are turning the corner," Jeff Zients, the White House COVID-19 response coordinator, said. 

"We now have, as of this morning, 58 percent of adult Americans with at least one shot. Over 110 million Americans fully vaccinated.” 
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Fauci: 'Unlikely' US will see COVID-19 surge in fall, winter
By JOHN BOWDEN
 
"Well, the fact that we have vaccines right now, Chuck, is really a game changer," Anthony Fauci told host Chuck ToddCharles (Chuck) David ToddOvernight Health Care: US to donate 500 million Pfizer doses to other countries: reports | GOP's attacks on Fauci at center of pandemic message | Federal appeals court blocks Missouri abortion ban Fauci on Blackburn video: 'No idea what she is talking about' Fauci: Attacks on me are really also 'attacks on science' MORE on NBC's "Meet the Press." "I mean, if we get, which we will, to the goals that the president has established, namely if we get 70 percent of the people vaccinated by the 4th of July, namely one single dose, and even more thereafter, you may see blips. But if we handle them well, it is unlikely that you'll see the kind of surge that we saw in the late fall and the early winter."
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'No doubt' US has undercounted COVID-19 deaths, Fauci says
By JOHN BOWDEN
 
Anthony Fauci, a member of the White House COVID-19 response team and President BidenJoe BidenEx-Biden adviser says Birx told him she hoped election turned out 'a certain way' Cheney rips Arizona election audit: 'It is an effort to subvert democracy' News leaders deal with the post-Trump era MORE's chief medical adviser, said Sunday that he believes it is likely that the U.S. has undercounted the number of deaths caused by the COVID-19 pandemic.
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Fauci: 'Other countries need to chip in' to help India
By OLAFIMIHAN OSHIN 
 
Anthony Fauci said on Sunday that other countries need to “chip in” amid India's struggle against a surge in COVID-19 cases that is crippling the country.
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Commerce secretary: US has a 'long way to go to recover from the pandemic'
By MYCHAEL SCHNELL
 
Commerce Secretary Gina RaimondoGina RaimondoOn World Oceans Day, we need a sea change Biden administration launches supply chain task force to tackle disruptions On The Money: White House sees paths forward on infrastructure despite stalled talks | Biden battles Dem divides | FBI seizes bitcoin ransom paid by Colonial Pipeline MORE said in the wake of an April jobs report that widely missed economists' projections that the U.S. has “a long way to go to recover from the pandemic."
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Clyburn: GOP is 'losing its way on all fronts'
By MYCHAEL SCHNELL
 
House Majority Whip Jim ClyburnJames (Jim) Enos ClyburnPelosi, leaders seek to squelch Omar controversy with rare joint statement Black Republican advocates his case for CBC membership Meet the most powerful woman in Washington not named Pelosi or Harris MORE (R-S.C.) on Sunday slammed the Republican Party, saying the GOP is “losing its way on all fronts” while pointing a finger at Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnellAddison (Mitch) Mitchell McConnellMaher goes after Manchin: 'Most powerful Republican in the Senate' Supreme Court confounding its partisan critics Why the Democrats need Joe Manchin MORE (R-Ky.).
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House Republican: Cheney has 'failed' GOP conference
By JOHN BOWDEN
 
Rep. Jim Banks (R-Ind.), the chair of the conservative Republican Study Committee, told "Fox News Sunday" host Chris WallaceChristopher (Chris) WallaceLewandowski says Trump has not spoken to him about being reinstated Divisions remain on infrastructure as clock ticks on bipartisan deal Sunday shows - Infrastructure dominates MORE that Rep. Liz Cheney (R-Wyo.), the House Republican Conference chair, should not have a role in leadership if she continues to call out former President TrumpDonald TrumpEx-DOJ official Rosenstein says he was not aware of subpoena targeting Democrats: report Ex-Biden adviser says Birx told him she hoped election turned out 'a certain way' Cheney rips Arizona election audit: 'It is an effort to subvert democracy' MORE.
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GOP governor says Republican Party has to allow for differences
By MYCHAEL SCHNELL
 
Utah Gov. Spencer Cox (R) on Sunday said that the Republican Party has to allow for differences when asked about the push to oust Rep. Liz Cheney (R-Wyo.) from her leadership  position as House Republican Conference chair because of her anti-Trump stance.
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Hogan: GOP devolving into 'circular firing squad' with Cheney ouster
By JOHN BOWDEN
 
"Well, it's sort of a circular firing squad where we're just attacking members of our own party, instead of focusing on solving problems or standing up and having an argument that, that, that we can debate the Democrats on some of the things that the Biden administration is pushing through," Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan (R) explained.
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McCarthy slams Biden infrastructure plan
By JORDAN WILLIAMS
 
House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthyKevin McCarthyPelosi, leaders seek to squelch Omar controversy with rare joint statement Omar: I wasn't equating terrorist organizations with democratic countries Schumer bemoans number of Republicans who believe Trump will be reinstated: 'A glaring warning' MORE (R-Calif.) slammed President Biden’s $2 trillion infrastructure proposal for what he said were misplaced priorities.
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Facebook oversight board member on Capitol rioters: Trump was 'egging them on'
By JOHN BOWDEN
 
"President Trump issued those statements as a mob was ripping through the Capitol, as members of Congress were cowering in fear," Michael McConnell said.
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