By Russell Fuller
BBC tennis correspondent
European countries are racing to control increasing infection rates, with tighter measures being imposed in several cities.
- From Tuesday bars in Paris will have to shut for two weeks and the capital's restaurants and cafes must tighten their hygiene measures. Similar rules are already in force in Marseille. Paris universities can only have lecture halls half-full. The French government is alarmed that in Paris the infection rate is now above 250 per 100,000 people, and Covid patients account for more than 30% of intensive care beds.
- In Moscow schoolchildren will have to stay at home for two weeks and firms have been told to keep at least 30% of staff working from home. Russia's daily infection rate has risen to 10,888 - the highest since May.
- The Czech Republic has reimposed a state of emergency, as its two-week average infection rate is 303 per 100,000, with only Spain's (319) higher in Europe, according to EU experts. Czech borders remain open, but indoor gatherings are limited to 10 people maximum.
- Ireland's emergency health team, the NPHET, has recommended measures almost as tight as a full lockdown. Level Five would see all indoor gatherings banned and bars and restaurants only able to do takeaways.
BBC Prague Correspondent
Tuesday marks a fresh record with 1,677 cases in the Czech Republic.
Hospitalisation, intensive care and deaths are also on a sharp upward trajectory, and heading towards the numbers seen in March and April.
Experts expect numbers will continue to rise for the next 2-3 weeks before new measures introduced last week begin to have an effect.
New guidelines are also now in force on who should go into quarantine; asymptomatic people who have come into contact with someone positive will no longer need to self-isolate or take a test if both people are wearing face masks throughout the time of contact.
Cyprus has become the latest country to restrict travel to and from the Czech Republic; tourist travel is now banned. The Netherlands, meanwhile, is strongly advising people have a Covid test on their return from visiting the Czech capital.
By Rob Cameron
BBC News, Prague