There seem to be strange or or usual cases. Here's mine:
Grandson is serving abroad the USS Theodore Roosevelt. They are currently deployed in the Far East. After a port call in Viet Nam, they hurriedly put to sea when the epidemic gained media exposure. Too late. Sailors started to come down with CV. Total of 36 confirmed cases to date. They were to proceed to Guam where they would be confined pierside. Now instead, the bulk of the crew has been put ashore while a skeleton crew is sailing back to the US, The crew left on Guam is in quarantine. My guess is that are at Anderson Air Base as the naval facilities there wouldn't have room for probably 4500. They will remain there until all are tested and are beyond the incubation period. Then they'll be airlifted home.
Nothing has been said about the aircraft but they would be a real problem. If they were left on Guam. then some day soon they'll have to have a tanker drag to bring them home. Such an operation would involve a dozen or so tankers to carry fuel for the Navy aircraft plus fuel for the tankers. If they weren't left on Guam, then they'll have to be flown off before home port (San Diego) which means aircrews from stateside will have to be flown out to the carrier as it nears home.
Meanwhile, since the CV has so little known about it, the crew on board will need to disinfect an aircraft carrier and somehow keep from getting sick on the way home.
I'm not suggesting that anything is wrong with what has been decided, only the monumental task that was presented to the Navy. The cruise ships in the Caribbean are a problem. Imagine how much bigger the problems that are included with an aircraft carrier with aircraft and bombs and bullets and nuclear reactors . . .