President Donald Trump's positive coronavirus diagnosis has raised questions about the health of those around him, including members of his Cabinet and his vice president.
Here is the testing status of family members and senior government officials around him.
Government officials, test results
Trump aide Hope Hicks: positive
Hope Hicks, one of Trump's closest aides, tested positive for coronavirus on Thursday.
Trump aide Stephen Miller: positive
Stephen Miller, a top aide to President Donald Trump, has tested positive for coronavirus, he said Tuesday.
"Over the last 5 days I have been working remotely and self-isolating, testing negative every day through yesterday. Today, I tested positive for COVID-19 and am in quarantine," Miller said in a statement.
Assistant to Trump Nicholas Luna: positive
One of the White House aides who works closest to Trump has tested positive for coronavirus, a White House official confirmed to CNN. He acts as one of his "body men," whose job is to accompany the president throughout the day and night, putting him in close proximity to Trump.
White House Press Secretary Kayleigh McEnany: positive
White House press secretary Kayleigh McEnany has tested positive for COVID-19, she tweeted in a statement Monday morning.
McEnany emphasized that she had previously tested negatively "consistently" and is experiencing no symptoms.
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin: negative
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin, who has had in-person meetings with House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, tested negative on Friday morning, according to a tweet from his spokesperson Monica Crowley. He will continue to be tested daily.
Vice President Pence and Second Lady Karen Pence: negative
Vice President Mike Pence and Second Lady Karen Pence both tested negative for coronavirus Friday morning, according to the vice president's spokesperson, Devin O'Malley.
"As has been routine for months, Vice President Pence is tested for COVID-19 every day. This morning, Vice President Pence and the second lady tested negative for COVID-19. Vice President Pence remains in good health and wishes the Trumps well in their recovery," O'Malley wrote on Twitter.
Attorney General William Barr: negative
Barr has received four negative COVID-19 test results since Friday morning, including Sunday, Department of Justice spokesperson Kerri Kupec said Sunday.
Barr is still planning to self-quarantine "for now" but is expected to return to work this week. Barr previously appeared to have no intention of quarantining despite coming in close contact with members of President Donald Trump's inner circle who have tested positive for COVID-19, including former White House adviser Kellyanne Conway.
Acting Secretary of Homeland Security Chad Wolf: negative
According to the Department of Homeland Security Deputy Assistant Secretary Chase Jennings, "Acting Secretary Wolf has tested negative three times in the past seven days for COVID-19. He has not been in close contact with President Trump or the first lady recently." Additionally, he "consulted with the White House physician this week after a DHS employee tested positive for COVID-19 and has been cleared for duty."
Secretary of Health and Human Services Alex Azar: negative
Azar told reporters Friday morning he was tested "out of an abundance of caution" and also tweeted that morning that he tested negative for the virus.
Secretary of Transportation Elaine Chao: negative
"Secretary Chao has been tested regularly and has tested negative," a Department of Transportation spokesperson told CNN.
Director of National Intelligence John Ratcliffe: declined comment
The Office of the Director of National Intelligence declined to comment on Ratcliffe's recent interactions with the president, or on any recent briefings.
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo: negative
Pompeo told the press pool traveling with him in Dubrovnik, Croatia, that both he and his wife tested negative on Friday morning. He said that he has not been with President Trump since the signing of the Abraham Accords at the White House on Sept. 15, adding he's been traveling for the majority of the past 17 days.
Administrator of the EPA Andrew Wheeler: no symptoms
According to Environmental Protection Agency spokesman James Hewitt, the administrator has had "no recent in-person contact with President Trump, has no symptoms."
RNC Chairwoman Ronna McDaniel: positive
Ronna McDaniel, the chairwoman of the Republican National Committee, has tested positive for coronavirus, an RNC spokesman announced Friday.
"After a member of her family tested positive for COVID-19, the Chairwoman was tested for the virus. On Wednesday afternoon, she got confirmation she was COVID-19 positive. She has been at her home in Michigan since last Saturday," RNC spokesman Mike Reed said in a statement.
Amy Coney Barrett: negative
Judge Amy Coney Barrett, the president's nominee for the Supreme Court, tested negative for coronavirus on Friday, according to White House spokesman Judd Deere.
Barrett was diagnosed with coronavirus late this summer but has recovered, according to three sources familiar with the matter.
Crede Bailey: positive
Bailey is the head of the White House security office, USA Today reports. He was hospitalized in September, a White House official told the news outlet, and became ill prior to the Rose Garden event where Trump announced Judge Amy Coney Barrett as his nominee for the Supreme Court.
Director of the Central Intelligence Agency Gina Haspel: declined comment
The CIA declined to comment on CIA Director Gina Haspel's schedule.
Secretary of Veterans Affairs Robert Wilkie: negative
Wilkie tested negative on Wednesday. He is often tested because of his visits to VA hospitals, and he last met with Trump on Aug. 27, according to VA spokesperson James Hutton.
White House economic adviser Larry Kudlow: negative
Kudlow told Fox Business News that he is tested every day and tested negative Friday morning.
Secretary of Defense Mark Esper and General Mark Milley, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff: negative
Jonathan Hoffman, Assistant to the Secretary of Defense for Public Affairs, told reporters that Milley tested negative for the virus Friday, and Esper tested negative for the virus last week during his travels and was tested again Friday.
Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross: negative
A Commerce spokesman says that Ross was tested Friday morning and is negative.
Housing and Urban Development Secretary Dr. Ben Carson: negative
Carson traveled with the vice president Thursday and has tested negative, according to his chief of staff, Andrew Hughes.
Head of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Dr. Robert Redfield: negative
In a statement, the CDC said that "Dr. Redfield did not have direct, close contact with the President or first lady in the timeframe that would have resulted in an exposure." His most-recent COVID-19 test was Tuesday, and the result was negative.
U.S. Sen. Thom Tillis, North Carolina: positive
Tillis announced Friday that he had tested positive for COVID-19, but said he had no symptoms.
The Republican's office issued a statement saying that a rapid antigen test Friday came back positive. Tillis said he undergoes testing regularly.
His positive test came after attending the Supreme Court nomination ceremony in the White House Rose Garden for Amy Coney Barrett. Tillis was wearing a mask at the ceremony.
U.S. Rep. Jim Jordan, Ohio: negative
Jordan, one of Trump's closest allies on the Hill, tested negative for COVID-19 on Friday. The Ohio Republican flew on Air Force One last week.
According to his spokesperson Russell Dye, Jordan "has been advised by his physician that since he was not in close contact with any COVID-19 positive people during a risk time period, he does not have to quarantine."
U.S. Sen. Mike Lee, Utah: positive
Lee also said Friday that he had tested positive for the coronavirus.
Lee, who did not wear a mask at the Supreme Court nomination ceremony, said he had "symptoms consistent with longtime allergies."
U.S. Sen. Ron Johnson, Wisconsin: positive
Johnson, a second-term Republican, reported being exposed to someone with COVID-19 last month and quarantined for 14 days without developing symptoms. He said he tested negative twice during that time. He returned to Washington on Tuesday and said he was exposed soon after that to someone else who tested positive. Johnson said he was tested Friday afternoon after learning of the exposure and tested positive.
Johnson spokesman Ben Voelkel said the senator was still in Wisconsin during quarantine and did not attend the Rose Garden event in which Trump announced Amy Coney Barrett as his Supreme Court nominee.
U.S. Sen. Rick Scott, Florida: negative
The Florida Republican said on Twitter he was tested for Covid Friday morning and his test results came back negative. He held an in-person meeting with Amy Coney Barrett at his Capitol Hill office Tuesday.
U.S. Sen. James Lankford, Oklahoma: negative
In a tweet Saturday, Lankford, a Republican from Oklahoma, said he tested negative for Covid but would continue to quarantine. Lankford said he had met with Sen. Lee, who tested positive.
U.S. Sen. Dick Durbin, Illinois: negative
The Democratic Whip from Illinois, who's been on Capitol Hill recently, announced Saturday morning he tested negative for coronavirus on Friday.
U.S. Sen. Tim Scott, South Carolina: negative
Scott announced Saturday on Twitter that he had tested negative.
"I tested negative for COVID this afternoon," the South Carolina Republican tweeted. "In the past week, I had little to no close interaction with colleagues who have tested positive thus far. I will continue praying for my colleagues, the President and every American fighting COVID."
Sen. Ben Sasse, Nebraska: negative
A spokesman for Sasse on Saturday told CNN that the Nebraska Republican senator had tested negative.
"Because of his close interaction with multiple infected individuals, Senator Sasse was again tested for coronavirus today — and his results were negative," the senator's spokesman said in a statement. "After consulting with the Senate attending physician and Nebraska doctors, he will work remotely from his home in Nebraska, undergoing further testing."
The Saturday statement said Sasse would return to "in-person work beginning Oct. 12."
Sen. Josh Hawley, Missouri: negative
Hawley said Saturday on Twitter that he tested negative. A member of the Judiciary Committee, he attended a ceremony for Trump's Supreme Court nominee Judge Amy Coney Barrett at the White House on Sept. 25.
Former Trump advisers
Former White House counselor Kellyanne Conway: positive
Conway confirmed Friday that she has tested positive for COVID-19 after attending the Rose Garden event where Trump announced his Supreme Court pick.
She said on Twitter that she had a "mild (light cough)" is feeling fine, adding she has begun a quarantine process in consultation with physicians.
Former New Jersey Governor Chris Christie: positive
Christie, who helped Trump prepare for the first presidential debate, has tested positive for COVID-19, he announced on Twitter Saturday.
Christie told CNN he checked himself into a hospital Saturday afternoon as a precautionary measure after announcing earlier in the day that he had tested positive for COVID-19.
Christie, who suffers from asthma, said in consultation with his doctor he decided it was best to be monitored in the hospital. He said he has a slight fever and is achy but felt well enough to drive himself to the hospital, Christie told CNN by phone from the hospital.
Though he said his breathing is fine, he started a course of the COVID-19 treatment remdesivir after being admitted, Christie said.
Trump's lawyers, campaign staff
Rudy Giuliani: negative
Christianné Allen, a spokeswoman for Rudy Giuliani, said Friday afternoon that the former New York City mayor and Trump's lawyer tested negative for COVID-19 after taking a test earlier in the day.
Pat Cipollone: negative
Pat Cipollone, the White House counsel, tested negative for coronavirus, a senior administration official told CNN.
Bill Stepien: positive
Stepien, Trump’s campaign manager, has tested positive for coronavirus. He took a test after was feeling what a senior campaign official said were “mild flu-like symptoms,” according to Politico.
Trump family members
The first lady tested positive for coronavirus on Thursday. While the President was sent to Walter Reed Medical Center, Melania Trump remained at the White House and has experienced "mild symptoms" of the virus.
Ivanka Trump and Jared Kushner: negative
Both Ivanka Trump and Jared Kushner tested negative for coronavirus Friday morning, a White House official tells CNN.
Donald Trump Jr.: negative
The president's oldest son, Donald Trump Jr., announced Saturday on Twitter that he has tested negative.
"Thanks to all those who so lovingly have reached out about @realDonaldTrump and the rest of the family. It truly means a lot to us," he wrote in a tweet. "I tested negative so I'll give it a few more days out of and abundance of caution and test again and if I'm clear I'll be back to work asap."
Eric and Lara Trump
Trump's son Eric Trump and his wife, Lara, have tested negative, according to a statement from their spokesperson posted Friday by Lara Trump on her Twitter and Instagram accounts.
Barron Trump: negative
The 14-year-old son of Trump and First Lady Melania Trump has tested negative for coronavirus, according to Stephanie Grisham, Melania Trump's chief of staff.
"Barron has tested negative and all precautions are being taken to ensure he's kept safe and healthy," Grisham said.