I was interested in how things were playing out with the Swedish Somali community, which is less than 1% of the population but had 5% of the coronavirus cases as of May. The reports I read then indicated that Somalis paid much less attention to quarantining, even after showing symptoms. They would go out and visit among each other and be out in public areas as well. This seemed partly due to false beliefs about the virus, especially that Muslims could not get it, but also because many just seemed not to care very much. If they wanted to go out, they went out.
I am not easily finding updates. The reporting in Europe, when it mentions this at all, frames it that the increased rate of illness is a product of economic inequality and segregation, rather than risky behavior on the part of the Somalis. There were a couple of articles that mentioned only "immigrant populations," so I have to wonder if there are other groups which are less cautious as well. Even if so, likely not as bad, or it would have been mentioned by someone, somewhere.
I have to wonder what is going on in the newsrooms. Do they slant things this way because they don't want to "hurt" the Somalis and the cause of immigration in general by encouraging others to think bad things about them? Do they really think such things are the result of poverty and segregation rather than stemming from similar causes? Are the few deaths regarded as unimportant because it provides an opportunity to "talk about larger issues," as if there were an abundance of issues that are larger than death? I have to wonder if it goes so far as to mean "It would be better if this were true, so this is what shall go in the official record. We will force it to be true by erasing the counterevidence."