The data, created by the campaign group Committee to Protect Medicare, and shown to the Guardian, revealed that some anti-lockdown protestors travelled hundreds of miles to join the demonstrations.
In the raw data, many of the devices were shown to cross state borders in the 48 hours that followed protests in the five states.
Other devices in the data were shown to have travelled to cities all over their states, with one shown to have moved more than 180 miles from the Michigan protests in Detroit on 30 April, where armed protesters stormed the the state’s capitol building, according to the outlet.
The data also reportedly showed that some protesters from a Wisconsin rally on 24 April, crossed the borders of Minnesota and Illinois during their journey’s home.
There has been widespread concern that the rallies could lead to more positive cases of Covid-19, and last week, it was reported by the Progressive that 72 people who attended an anti-lockdown rally in Wisconsin had later been diagnosed with coronavirus.
Dr Rob Davidson, the executive director of the Committee to Protect Medicare, said that it is difficult to analyse the consequences of the protester’s actions.
However, he added that a large number of demonstrators travelling to different areas of the state and across borders, is concerning, as it could potentially spread coronavirus.
“The behaviour we’re seeing at protests carries a high risk of infection. We can see protesters are going from a highly concentrated event and then dispersing widely,” he said.
Mr Davidson previously ran for congress as a Democrat, but clarified that the organisation, is made up of “doctors who are concerned that the healthcare for their patients has become unaffordable.”
Mr Trump retweeted the video and added the comment: “People can’t get enough of this. Great people!”
According to a tracking project hosted by Johns Hopkins University, there are now more than 1.4 million people who have tested positive for coronavirus in the US. The death toll has reached at least 89,636.
Join our commenting forum
Join thought-provoking conversations, follow other Independent readers and see their replies