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States, cities ease restaurant restrictions

With the pandemic’s third wave having crested, officials are allowing on-site dining to resume—though not as quickly as many operators would like.


What restaurants can expect under Biden

In a flurry of activity and a host of public addresses, the new president has revealed plans with significant implications for the industry.

The aid, including a $50 million rehiring plan just for restaurants, are included in the budget Gov. Cuomo aired Tuesday.

With transportation already limited and more deadly violence possible, operators are deciding whether to stay open for what’s usually a business boon.

The American Hotel & Lodging Association is urging President-elect Biden to turn the nation’s lodging properties—some 50,000 per state—into auxiliary inoculation centers.

The company said it is reviewing its political giving to ensure donations “align with our values and the purpose of our business.”

Citing public safety and health concerns, Muriel Bowser opted to delay a reopening that had been set for Friday.

The tweaks include a much lower cap on loan size to shift more of the funding toward small businesses.

Indoor dining has been capped at 25% of capacity, and reservations systems and records are required.

Lending to restaurants that previously received a PPP loan will begin on Wednesday.

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