Still, Trump, along with Vice President Pence, projected confidence not matched by the White House’s medical advisers.“We’re starting to see light at the end of the tunnel,” Trump said Sunday, even as Anthony S. Fauci, the nation’s top infectious-diseases expert, hedged earlier in the day, saying, “I will not say we have it under control. . . . We are struggling to get it under control.”Fauci, when asked if dire predictions were at odds with the promise of light at the tunnel’s end, said a peak suggests a possible turning point in the path of the virus but “doesn’t take away from the fact that tomorrow or the next day is going to look really bad.”The dead in the United States already number more than 9,500, triple the toll of the terrorist attacks that brought the nation low on Sept. 11, 2001. U.S. Surgeon General Jerome M. Adams reached back further to find an analogue for the sense of national alarm, as the country surpassed 333,000 known cases. He said the coming days could bring catastrophe comparable to the attack that drew the United States into World War II in 1941.“This is going to be the hardest and saddest week of most

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