Danmark

25. september 2012

Virus i 2003 og nu igen spores til Mekka tilstrømningen


Excerpt from: http://www.thestar.com/news/world/article/1261685–new-virus-from-sars-family-prompts-calls-for-added-hajj-precautions

“Muslim pilgrims pray near the Grand Mosque in the Saudi holy city of Mecca in 2010. Three cases of a new coronavirus, from the same family as SARS, in people who had been to Saudi Arabia are prompting concerns ahead of the annual Hajj pilgrimage, which draws millions.

MUSTAFA OZER/AFP/GETTY IMAGES file photo

With millions of Muslim pilgrims beginning to descend on Mecca, Saudi officials are urging travellers to the kingdom to take precautions to prevent the spread of a virus from the same family as SARS.

The new strain of coronavirus, the same family that includes Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome and the common cold, has been confirmed in three patients — two Saudis, who died, and a third person, according to a statement from the Saudi health ministry.

A 49-year-old Qatari man who had recently travelled to Saudi Arabia is critically ill in hospital in Britain, the World Health Organization said on Monday.

The 2003 SARS outbreak killed about 800 people worldwide, including 44 in Toronto…”

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Epidemi-forskningen i Europa er samtidig blevet svækket af de officielle befolkningsbeskrivelsessystemer, der bevidst er gjort skæve efter fødestedskriteriet. Uden kulturen herunder mønstre/traditioner, oprindelsen og den umiddelbare sortering efter biogenetik-ken, der direkte knytter sig til oprindelsen (f.eks. prædestination for flere arvelige sygdomme i tillæg), vil livstruende virusser fra Syden og Østen nemt kunne udvikle sig til en katastrofe hos os.

Grundlæggende forudsætning:

The transmission dynamics of an infectious disease have to be appropriately described by a model. Then it is possible to evaluate the potential impact of proposed interventions.

Tyske banker hængt meget op i forvejen på Spanien


Excerpt from: http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10000872396390443890304578008534178895560.html?mod=djemITPE_h

“BY LAURA STEVENS AND EYK HENNING

FRANKFURT—As Europe races to restore confidence in Spain’s finances and the euro, Germany has another reason for urgency in resolving the crisis: the health of its own banks.

German lenders have the highest exposure in Europe to Spain, at $139.9 billion, of which $45.9 billion alone is exposure to banks, according to the Bank for International Settlements.

European countries agreed to extend to Spain a €100 billion ($130 billion) aid package for its ailing banks this summer, but concern is growing that Spain might need a more comprehensive rescue package to shore up its public finances. A key test of …”