Here is the latest Michigan news from The Associated Press at 9:40 p.m. EDT

DETROIT (AP) — Michigan lawmakers are approving $125 million in emergency spending to combat the coronavirus outbreak. The bill won Senate approval Tuesday night, and the House is expected to sign off later in the evening. Buses in Detroit, meanwhile, will be back on the road Wednesday after a sudden one-day shutdown. Drivers were concerned about the risk of catching the coronavirus in their packed coaches and didn’t report to work. Mayor Mike Duggan says he’s hiring more cleaning crews and eliminating fares during the virus crisis. Michigan reported 11 new cases of COVID-19, raising the number to 65 in 15 counties.

DETROIT (AP) — The global auto industry handled the first wave of coronavirus pretty well, largely avoiding a shortage of parts when Chinese factories were forced to close. Now it faces fast-moving new problems that may be beyond its control: falling sales and factory workers getting sick as COVID-19 spreads through the United States and elsewhere. Auto companies could be forced to slow or shutter factories, dip into savings and hunker down to make it through the pandemic that could tilt the world into a recession. 

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) — A growing number of governors across the U.S. are ordering the temporary closure of certain businesses such as dine-in restaurants, fitness centers and movie theaters because of concerns over the coronavirus. Other governors on Monday were still leaving those decisions to local officials or the businesses themselves. That’s created a patchwork of precautions nationwide in the absence of the type of national directives that have occurred in some other countries. Some governors expressed a desire Monday for greater direction from the federal government. Others said such decisions are best made by mayors, county officials or school boards who are more closely in touch with their communities. 

FLINT, Mich. (AP) — A pediatrician and public health expert says about 100 baby teeth from Flint children will be evaluated to determine lead exposure, nearly six years after the city’s drinking water was contaminated after a switch to a new source. Dr. Mona Hanna-Attisha helped end the city’s use of river water in 2015 when her study revealed that the percentage of Flint infants and children with above-average lead levels had substantially exacerbated. She told The Flint Journal on Monday that the parents of a children who were in the womb during the summer of 2014 should also preserve their kids’ baby teeth for possible future testing.