Difference? He is American. He is Italian.
Seen from the outside, this pandemic seems to strengthen the shortcomings of the American health and social security system that has long baffled the whole world. Liina-Kaisa Tynkkynen, a Finnish health and social policy researcher, said the crisis highlighted the value of a strong social security system and universal health services.
“When a crisis like this happens, it not only affects people’s health but also their social welfare, their work, their economic situation,” he added.
With the Federal Reserve warning that the US economy is in the worst condition ever, it is not surprising that the pressure to lift the lock increases.
YOU ASK. WE ANSWER
Q: Can mosquitoes transmit coronavirus?
A: Not. “Until now there has been no information or evidence that shows that new coronaviruses can be transmitted by mosquitoes,” the World Health Organization said.
“New Coronavirus is a respiratory virus that spreads mainly through droplets produced when an infected person coughs or sneezes, or through droplets of saliva or discharge from the nose.”
WHAT’S IMPORTANT TODAY
Trump is chasing China
Trump refused to provide details to support his statement, which contradicted a rare on-the-record statement from his own intelligence community that said no such assessment had been made.
The White House drew up a long-term plan to punish China for the pandemic.
Various sources within the government say there is a desire to use various tools, including sanctions, cancel US debt obligations and develop new trade policies, to explain to China, and to everyone, where they feel the responsibility lies.
Armed protestors in Michigan
While most US states began to reopen, Whitmer issued an executive order to keep the key after the Republican-controlled legislature submitted a bill that would not renew the original declaration.
More than 41,000 people in Michigan have been infected with the corona virus and at least 3,789 have died, according to state health officials. Only two countries have more corona-related deaths.
Two more years of pandemic misery
They recommend that the US prepare for the worst-case scenario that includes a second major wave of coronavirus infections in the fall and winter. But even in the best case scenario, people will continue to die from viruses in the future, they said.
The crisis is deepening in Russia
A day in paramedic life
“Anyone who says they are not afraid has been lying to you,” said paramedic Alex Storzillo. “We may not feel it now, but, summer? Fall? When the dust settles, I think many of the first respondents to deal with PTSD.”
Storzillo and his colleague, Jim Incorvaia, work in the mobile intensive care unit at St. Joseph’s, in Paterson, New Jersey.
IN OUR RADAR
- His pregnant wife was killed in a mass shooting. His dying desires is for health workers to have PPE.
- More than 2,100 Indians want to be evacuated from the US. But until the Indian lockdown was lifted, they were stranded.
- The pandemic has changed global business forever. Michelle Toh looks to China to see what will happen.
- Will come out for walking, running or jogging still safe during the coronavirus pandemic? Yes But to be on the safe side, read this before exploring.
- Life will not be the same after it is locked. Masks will be mandatory in flight, New York City subway will stop overnight because of disinfectant, the cashier will be left behind the sneeze guard and the lines will be many shorter at Disneyland.
Top tips for avoiding a downward spiral? Be proactive. Socializing requires a little more effort today. Aim to set up virtual coffee breaks or social calls just to catch up with your colleagues. Shoot them uplifting notes on Slack or ask about their weekend plans to help feel more connected.
“Dreams only think in different biochemical states. So we think of all our ordinary thoughts and worries, but in biological conditions this is far more visual, far more intuitive, far more illogical and linear. So that’s why you see dreams have a visual metaphor which is fantastic for things. “
– Deirdre Barrett, psychologist and dream researcher at Harvard Medical School