With respect to christening, in very devout Catholic families, this often happens very soon and is often not a hugely public event. I happened to see my mother's baptismal certificate the other day and noticed that she was not yet one week old. I think in this time of the virus, this little one's baptism will be private and soon, for the protection of the baby, his parents, and, for that matter, the clergy. Perhaps later there can be a more festival welcome-to-the-world celebration, but I would suspect the baby's parents view baptism as a significant spiritual event in the child's life more than anything else.
In the past I think there was a reason for the very quick christenings. As in that time non-christened babies weren't allowed to be burried on Catholic graveyards and related. And in earlier times, infant mortality was much greater.
The Catholic Church teaches that baptism is essential for a soul to enter heaven and therefore the ritual must take place as near to birth as possible. For decades, newborns and infants who die before baptism were deemed ineligible for salvation and were not buried on consecrated, or holy, ground. In several countries, priests return to this and often turn a blind eye to the burial of unbaptized children in a Catholic cemetery.
I am aware that someone in the Netherlands has made a very beautiful work of two hands, which symbolically connects the consecrated ground of a Catholic cemetery with the unconsecrated ground next to it. To represent connection between the parents (in consecrated ground) and the unbaptized children (in consecrated ground).