New South Wales recorded two new cases on Wednesday while all but one of Victoria’s four new cases at linked to Cedar Meats abattoir in Melbourne

Australia has recorded just six new coronavirus cases overnight, a week after lockdown measures were relaxed across the country. 
New South Wales recorded two new cases on Wednesday from 9,700 tests conducted.
One came from Melbourne while the other is a student from Saint Ignatius’ College Riverview, which was closed on Thursday for cleaning. 
Of the four new cases in Victoria, three from the virus-riddled Cedar Meats abattoir, taking the number linked to the Melbourne site to 106.
The fourth case is under investigation.
No other states or territories recorded any new cases.
Just two new cases were recorded in NSW on Wednesday, almost a week after restrictions were eased. Pictured are diners at the Rio in Summer Hill last Friday
The Northern Territory became the second jurisdiction to become coronavirus-free, three weeks after the Australian Capital Territory became the first to achieve the milestone.
None of Western Australia’s active cases remain in hospital as the state’s health department moved away from the term social distancing, which has been replaced by physical distancing.
Of the 7,081 patients across Australia since the first ones were recorded on January 25, 6,470 has recovered.
Nine of the 511 active cases across Australia remain in hospital.
Melburnians flocked to Port Melbourne on Sunday after Premier Daniel Andrews relaxed the state’s strict lockdown restrictions
Australia’s death toll remains at 100.
South Australia, which has just recorded just one new infection in the last month, will move to stage two restrictions on June 5.
‘I can hear the frustration but we’re trying to deal not with one sector but every single sector across the state. It was much easier to put restrictions in place than to ease them equitably and also in a safe manner,’ Mr Marshall told ABC Radio this morning.
‘This is not something that we’ve been through before so we want to basically educate people to do the right thing but our primary concern is to keep the people of South Australia safe.’
Of the 7,081 patients since the first ones were recorded on January 25, 6470 has recovered
It comes as NSW Premier Gladys Berejiklian hinted at easing restrictions on cafes and restaurants in the coming months. 
‘The government will have more to say in the very near future about what restaurants and cafes will look like in June and July,’ she told reporters on Thursday.
Ms Berejiklian defended her calls for other states to re-open their borders, insisting it was in the best interests for Australia.
‘This isn’t personal. This is about doing what we believe is in the best interest of our citizens,’ she said.
The Northern Territory became the second Australian jurisdiction to become coronavirus-free on Thursday. Pictured are women in Darwin getting their nails done at a salon last Friday
Coronavirus restrictions eased 
 * The federal government has announced a three-phase plan to ease off coronavirus restrictions in coming months, with states and territories to determine the exact timings.
* Social distancing and hygiene measures retained.
* NSW and Queensland public school students will resume full-time classes on May 25 as schools begin to open in Tasmania. In Victoria, prep to Year 2 and Years 11 and 12 return to their classrooms on May 26 with the remaining cohort back from June 9. The ACT has staggered the return of grades up to June 2 while students are already full-time in WA, SA and the NT.
* Outdoor gatherings in NSW including recreational activities, cafes, restaurants, clubs and pubs permitted to have a maximum of 10 people while social distancing. Working from home encouraged while public transport changes mean 12 people on two-door buses in Sydney, 32 commuters per train carriage and 245 people on the Manly ferry. Libraries and museums to reopen and regional travel within the state permitted from June 1.
* Victorians may have up to five visitors in their homes. Gathering limits relaxed to 10 for outdoor activities including fishing, hiking and golf. Maximum of 10 guests at weddings, 20 at indoor funerals and 30 for outdoor services. From June 1, 20 people allowed inside restaurants, cafes and pubs, increasing to 50 diners from June 22 and 100 in the second half of July.
* In Queensland, shopping for non-essential items permitted while up to five members of one household can visit other homes. Up to 10 people allowed to congregate in parks, pools and playgrounds. The Queensland and NSW border could reopen in September.
* South Australia has resumed elective surgeries and allowed regional accommodation to reopen. Dining and alcohol-consumption at cafes and restaurants allowed with a 10-person limit. Stage two easing of restrictions will begin on June 5 allowing more customers to be served and cinemas to reopen.
* WA has entered phase two of its recovery plan, allowing greater regional travel and encouraging people back to work while cafes, pubs and restaurants may seat up to 20 patrons. Further easing of restrictions expected on June 8.
* The Northern Territory has relaxed restrictions on parks, golf, fishing and swimming. Restaurants and bars can reopen with a two-hour limit, with entertainment venues to come. Restricted access to indigenous communities remains in place until at least June 18.
* In Tasmania, restaurants and cafes are allowed to seat up to 10 people with the same number allowed to gather for real estate purposes, religious gatherings and weddings. Premier Peter Gutwein is hopeful of making a call to reopen borders in July.