I would like to echo the other responses and remind you to not worry too much. You have a lot of time left in college! Everyone is experiencing a similar struggle, so by staying on top of your schoolwork you will be right on track. While some summer internships could be impacted by the virus, I wouldn't worry that this is the case until you hear it from places you have applied to.
If you are doing well keeping up with your classes, then here are some additional things you could do to help feel like you are still advancing your career outside of class:
Network!! Make a LinkedIn profile if you don't already have one. Search people > check filters and select your school & companies you are interested in. Look at the results and reach out to people who you have things in common with (i.e. played same sport, from same town, same clubs, etc) & who also work in a position/field you are interested in. Connect with them and send them a message where you introduce yourself and ask if you could speak with them about their advice on a career in [insert what they do/what you are interested in]. Tell them you look forward to hearing back. If they agree to speak with you, prepare a list of questions (google "questions to ask a career mentor" for help). This can allow you to gain further insight into a long-term career path, company culture, and networking. After, send them a thank you email to show your appreciation. Now is the perfect time to build your network because everyone is working from home and looking forward to talking to someone new while in isolation. Building solid relationships with these new connections could possibly help you later in college when you are looking for another internship or an entry-level career. Also, look within your current network: do any of your friend's parents work at places you are interested in? Don't be afraid to ask friends and family if they are open to virtually discussing career opportunities with you. Most people love to give advice and share stories about their experiences!
Study for the SIE: If you are interested in a career that requires you to take a series exam, then you could start studying for the SIE (the pre-requisite exam to the series exams) now. Series exams require sponsorship from an employer, but the SIE does not so you can take it while in college. Once you pass the exam, you can put it on your resume. This could give you an advantage because you can take the Series exams sooner than people who haven't taken the SIE yet, and it demonstrates you have some industry knowledge. You can do an online program such as one offered by Kaplan (these are a little more pricey, but could be worth it). If you don't want to invest in a program, then you could also just get a prep book and read through it/take notes for now. This will still get you familiar with the info and you could do more serious test prep later on in college when you are more sure you want to take a series exam. There's no harm in studying for it and learning more about the industry, though! Here's some more info on the exam if you are unfamiliar with it: https://www.finra.org/registration-exams-ce/qualification-exams/securities-industry-essentials-exam
LinkedIn Skills Quizzes: if/once you have a LinkedIn, you can do LinkedIn skills quizzes to demonstrate your knowledge. These are super quick! Scroll to the "skills & endorsements" section of your profile and click "take skill quiz."
LinkedIn Learning: https://learning.linkedin.com/blog/education/10-free-linkedin-learning-courses-that-ll-make-you-a-better-prof
Bloomberg Market Concepts: look into if your school has a discount/free subscription for this. It is a course that introduces you to portfolio management, using the Bloomberg Terminal, and finance/economic concepts. You go at your own pace, watch videos, take quizzes and get a certificate you can list on your resume/LinkedIn demonstrating your knowledge. The certification is based on completion rather than grades on the quizzes, so it is low stress: https://www.bloomberg.com/professional/product/bloomberg-market-concepts/
Udemy courses in programming, accounting, data analytics, etc (google coupon codes to get these courses for under $20) you can complete these at your own pace, so they don't have to interfere with your college classes: https://www.udemy.com/
Research companies you are interested in and make a spreadsheet of their recruiting periods. This allows you to stay on track as you continue through college. Look into entry-level development programs. Note companies that have internships that progress over multiple years...some have opportunities where after interning for one summer you can do a more advanced program the following summer. Here is a link to look at to get you started. Perhaps your school has a similar resource you can try to find: https://cdn.uconnectlabs.com/wp-content/uploads/sites/34/2019/09/Undergraduate-LDP-List.pdf
All of this might not necessarily answer your question, but hopefully, I have listed something you can try that will help you feel you are still progressing your career outside of the classroom during your time at home. Good luck, try not to stress too much & stay healthy!