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  1. #91
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by ốc View Post
    Người Đức có luyện Đạt ma tờ Dịch cân kinh?


    Chính xác luôn. Ở Đức có nhiều lỗ đen lắm. Công khai đóng thuế nhà nước mà.




    (Facebook Nas Daily)
    Last edited by Triển; 06-01-2020 at 01:29 AM.
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  2. #92
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Tin buồn cho Trâm và các Trâm binh:

    Hydroxychloroquine does not cure Covid-19, say drug trial chiefs
    https://www.theguardian.com/world/20...g-trial-chiefs

    Many countries have permitted emergency use of the drug for Covid-19 patients in hospitals, following claims from a few doctors, including Didier Raoult in France, that it was a cure, and the ensuing clamour from the public. President Donald Trump backed the drug, saying it should be given to patients, and later said he was personally taking it to protect himself from the virus.

    Landray said the hype should now stop. “It is being touted as a game-changer, a wonderful drug, a breakthrough. This is an incredibly important result, because worldwide we can stop using a drug that is useless.”
    I hope it can cure lunacy.

  3. #93

  4. #94
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Tiền chùa của chính phủ Mỹ mà. Trâm chắc có ăn tiền cò như dân chạy cốt thuốc Tây ở Sài gòn thời xưa.

    Orange Looting Matters.

  5. #95
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Trâm hiệp lực với Nga Tàu phá Âu châu:

    EU says China behind 'huge wave' of Covid-19 disinformation
    https://www.theguardian.com/world/20...ation-campaign

    China has been accused by Brussels of running disinformation campaigns inside the European Union, as the bloc set out a plan to tackle a “huge wave” of false facts about the coronavirus pandemic.

    The
    European commission said Russia and China were running “targeted influence operations and disinformation campaigns in the EU, its neighbourhood, and globally”.

    The EU commission also issued an implicit rebuke to Donald Trump, as it noted the harmful effects of his bizarre suggestions about injecting bleach to treat coronavirus. Without naming the US president, a commission document stated that such false claims can be “very harmful”, noting that Belgium’s Poison Control Centre has recorded an increase of 15% in the number of bleach-related incidents.

    Jourová repeated her praise of Twitter for
    putting a factchecking tag on two of Trump’s recent tweets, while saying she would like to see a similar approach taken by social media companies on other false information.

  6. #96
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    US Revokes Emergency Use of Malaria Drugs Vs. Coronavirus


    U.S. regulators are revoking emergency authorization for malaria drugs promoted by President Donald Trump for treating COVID-19.


    FILE - In this April 9, 2020 file photo, a chemist displays hydroxychloroquine tablets in New Delhi, India. U.S. regulators are revoking emergency authorization for malaria drugs promoted by President Donald Trump for treating COVID-19. The Food and Drug Administration said Monday, June 15 that the drugs hydroxychloroquine and chloroquine are unlikely to be effective in treating the coronavirus. (AP Photo/Manish Swarup, File)


    By MATTHEW PERRONE, AP Health Writer

    WASHINGTON (AP) — U.S. regulators on Monday revoked emergency authorization for malaria drugs promoted by President Donald Trump for treating COVID-19 amid growing evidence they don’t work and could cause serious side effects.

    The Food and Drug Administration said the drugs hydroxychloroquine and chloroquine are unlikely to be effective in treating the coronavirus. Citing reports of heart complications, the FDA said the drugs' unproven benefits “do not outweigh the known and potential risks.”


    The decades-old drugs, also prescribed for lupus and rheumatoid arthritis, can cause heart rhythm problems, severely low blood pressure and muscle or nerve damage.


    The move means that shipments of the drugs obtained by the federal government will no longer be distributed to state and local health authorities for use against the coronavirus. The drugs are still available for alternate uses, so U.S. doctors could still prescribe them for COVID-19 — a practice known as off-label prescribing.

    Dr. Steven Nissen, a Cleveland Clinic researcher who has been a frequent FDA adviser, agreed with the decision and said he would not have granted emergency access in the first place.

    “There has never been any high-quality evidence suggesting that hyrdoxychloroquine is effective” for treating or preventing coronavirus infection, he said, but there is evidence of serious side effects.

    On Thursday, a National Institutes of Health panel of experts revised its recommendations to specifically recommend against the drug’s use except in formal studies, and “that, I’m sure, had influence on the FDA,” Nissen said.

    The actions by FDA and NIH send a clear signal to health professionals against prescribing the drugs for coronavirus.

    Trump aggressively pushed the drug beginning in the first weeks of the outbreak and stunned medical professionals when he revealed he took the drug preemptively against infection.

    No large, rigorous studies have found the drugs safe or effective for preventing or treating COVID-19. And a string of recent studies made clear they could do more harm than good.

    The FDA granted emergency use of the drugs for coronavirus patients in late March at the same time the U.S. government accepted 30 million doses of hydroxychloroquine and chloroquine that had been donated by two foreign drug manufacturers. Millions of those doses were shipped to U.S. hospitals to treat patient who weren’t enrolled in clinical trials.

    But the FDA previously warned doctors that it had seen reports of dangerous side effects and heart problems reported to poison control centers and other health systems.

    The agency said Monday it revoked the authorization in consultation with the Biomedical Advanced Research and Development Authority, or BARDA, which had requested the emergency use.

    BARDA's former director said in April that he was removed from his job because he resisted political pressure from Trump appointees to allow widespread use of the malaria drugs. Rick Bright said he worked with FDA senior staff to limit the drugs’ authorization to patients hospitalized with COVID-19 and under professional supervision.

    Among other issues, Bright objected to the fact that some of the doses imported by the U.S. government were manufactured at facilities in India and Pakistan that had not been reviewed by the FDA.

    The FDA says it sampled and tested the imported drugs to confirm they met the agency’s standards for safety and quality.


    /* src.: https://www.usnews.com/news/health-n...vs-coronavirus

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  7. #97
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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  8. #98
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Chắc tại đi buôn không coi ngày.

    A Mad Scramble to Stock Millions of Malaria Pills, Likely for Nothing
    https://news.yahoo.com/mad-scramble-...120745357.html

    The Food and Drug Administration’s abrupt decision this week to revoke an emergency waiver for two malaria drugs promoted by President Donald Trump as potential “game changers” against the coronavirus has left 66 million doses stranded in the federal stockpile — and officials do not yet know what they will do with them.

    The FDA’s withdrawal on Monday of its “emergency use authorization” for chloroquine and hydroxychloroquine did not go over well at the White House, where top aides to Trump had rushed in March to fill the federal stockpile. That included accepting a donation from pharmaceutical giant Bayer of 3 million tablets from a factory in Pakistan that had not been certified by the FDA as safe.
    Hay là Trâm cứ nhờ Trung cộng gây ra dịch sốt rét rồi bán lại kiếm lời?

  9. #99
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    What does blood type have to do with COVID-19?

    COVID-19 can take mild to severe courses: Sometimes there are no symptoms, and sometimes people die. New research suggests that blood types could play a rather important role by affecting the immune response.



    Why do some people not even notice that they have been infected by the novel coronavirus, while others need medical treatment and ventilation and, in the worst case, can die?

    The fact that the disease COVID-19 can take such different courses also makes it difficult to find out how many people are actually infected and how many have already built up immunity. The number of unreported cases is correspondingly high.

    Focus on the blood type

    German and Norwegian researchers have analyzed the different blood types with regards to COVID-19. They have come up with some amazing results, which they published in the New England Journal of Medicine.

    The researchers investigated the role that blood type might play in patients with particularly severe forms of the disease.

    In the study, the researchers examined 1,610 patients with COVID-19 respiratory failure in Italy and Spain, where the coronavirus hit particularly hard: Milan, Monza, Madrid, San Sebastian and Barcelona. All patients had a particularly bad form of the disease; some did not survive.

    Blood type A means highest risk

    A first result: People with blood type A seem to be at a particularly high risk of a severe course of COVID-19. In Germany, 43% of the population have this blood type. They might be twice as likely to need an oxygen supply or ventilation in the event of a coronavirus infection as people with blood type 0, which accounts for 41% of the population in Germany.


    Does the blood type decide the severity of the disease?

    The latter would seem to be able to consider themselves lucky as things stand: Even though they are not protected against an infection with the virus, the study shows they have the lowest risk of having a severe case of the disease.

    People with type 0- (0 negative) blood also play a special role in blood donations: They are considered "universal donors" and can help anyone in need of a blood transfusion.

    Blood types B and AB are not as widespread, making up 11% and 5% of the population respectively. The risk of a severe COVID-19 course for such patients could lie somewhere in between that of patients with types 0 or A, according to the study.

    Consequences for treatment

    The results of the study may help in developing various drug treatments. Researchers have used similar approaches when searching for medication to fight other diseases.

    In the case of malaria, for example, scientists have established a link between the disease and different blood types. For example, it is now known that people with blood type 0 very rarely develop severe malaria and are very well-protected against its most severe form.

    In the case of other diseases, other blood types protect the human body best. For example, with the plague, people with blood type A show the mildest symptoms.

    For a long time, COVID-19 research focused on high-risk patients: those who have certain preexisting conditions and/or have reached a certain age. Smokers also came under scrutiny as a potential high-risk group. Now, researchers are looking at a different piece in the coronavirus jigsaw puzzle.

    /*src.: https://www.dw.com/en/coronavirus-wh...-19/a-53869161


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