They show that 42,173 deaths involving Covid-19 occurred in England and Wales up to May 15 (and had been registered up to May 23).
The Department of Health only counts deaths where the person had tested positive for COVID-19, whereas the ONS counts deaths where the virus, including suspected cases, was mentioned on the death certificate.
But the 3,810 deaths relating to coronavirus in the past week was the lowest number in the last six weeks - accounting for 26.1% of all deaths and 120 deaths fewer than the previous seven days.
Also last week, the Northern Ireland Statistics and Research Agency said 664 deaths involving COVID-19 had been registered there up to 20 May.
While the variety of fatalities is dropping the North West had the greatest variety of infection associated fatalities for the 2nd week in a row with a total amount of 620.
We are also told that some of these people did not die OF Covid-19, but were displaying the symptoms at their time of death.
A further 134 people in the United Kingdom have died after testing positive for coronavirus, according to the latest figures from the Department of Health.
Overall, a third of deaths involving coronavirus took place outside hospital, with the majority in care homes.
The total number of deaths registered across England and Wales in the week ending 15 May was 14,573.
The latest Covid-19 death rates in Suffolk, revealed.
In the week ending 15 May there were 4,385 more deaths in England and Wales than would historically happen in that week of the year.
In Wales, 180 deaths were registered in the week to 15 May, accounting for 23.3% of the total.
The number of excess deaths in the United Kingdom since the coronavirus outbreak began is almost 60,000.
This means the death rate in Ipswich stands at 78.9 per 100,000 people - nearly double the rate of that for West Suffolk, which had 57 death - 31.8 per 100,000.