Europe is plagued with local infection spikes; China's outbreak has diminished

Europe is plagued with local infection spikes; China's outbreak has diminished


Europe faces local implications for coronavirus infections Thursday, and Greece has imposed a total seven-day lockdown on one village after hundreds of cases were found at a meat-packing plant in Germany.


The new outbreak in Beijing has also seen developments slow with the decline in day-to-day affairs, and the reopening of Hong Kong Disneyland following a massive decline in infection in the Chinese region.

In West Germany, health officials in Gierslow said on Wednesday that the number of new COVID-19 cases related to the Tunis Slaughterhouse in Rida-Wiedenbrook has risen to 657, a significant regional spike infection in the country, which has earned hundreds of thousands nationwide. Recently.

"It is no coincidence that Tony's Slaughterhouse has become the next hotspot for coronavirus infections," said Freddie Adajan, vice president of the NGG Union, which represents workers in the food and beverage industry.

He said workers hired by subcontractors face "disastrous work and living conditions."

In Germany, it is widely believed that infections can be well managed. The transition rate has been greatly reduced since the authorities implemented social distance rules nationwide in March, and the number of daily cases increased by 300–400 in June. Germany has confirmed 188,474 COVID-19 cases and 8,844 deaths - one-fifth of Britain's deaths.

After an increase in cases and deaths, Greek authorities imposed a complete lockdown on Echinos on Thursday with a population of about 3,000 in the northeastern province of Zenati, while the smaller Balkan country of Montenegro reported new infections weeks later. Cases.

All Echinos residents were subject to the curfew and were allowed to leave their homes only to buy food or medicine, and only when wearing masks, 73 new coronavirus cases and four deaths in the previous week.

The outbreak in Greece has been widely acclaimed, with only 187 virus-related deaths and more than 3,200 cases reported.

In neighboring Turkey, authorities have mandated the wearing of masks in three major cities, including Istanbul's financial center and the capital of Ankara, as many businesses are allowed to reopen.

In China, last week's outbreak in the capital's wholesale market has hit at least 158 ​​people in the country's largest renaissance since March. The city reported 21 new cases of Kovid-19 on Thursday, down from 31 on Wednesday. City officials said they have close links with market workers, visitors and other connections, so all cases can be identified as soon as possible.

Meanwhile, the US is exerting pressure on Chinese leaders to know what they know about the epidemic. US Secretary of State Mike "emphasized the need for full transparency and information sharing to combat the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic and prevent future spread," Yang Jiechi, a top diplomat of the Communist Party of the US State Department, said of the meeting.

Pompeii included President Donald Trump in criticizing China's response to the outbreak, stating that the virus may have originated from the Chinese laboratory in Wuhan.

China is also calling for relief from the economic consequences of the virus in Africa.

South African President Cyril Ramaphosa addressed Chinese leader Xi Jinping at the online China-Africa summit and reminded China that African countries are seeking substantial debt relief to fight the epidemic.

African countries hold high-level convention on coronavirus vaccine next week

The WHO chief will be involved in the talks and will also look at how many countries, including Senegal, Egypt and South Africa, already have vaccine manufacturing capabilities.

Despite intense global competition, 54 countries in Africa are deeply concerned about access to testing and medical supplies. There are approximately 260,000 cases in this continent, of which South Africa accounts for 30% of cases.

According to the official statistics, Johns Hopkins Tally, there were more than 8.3 million people infected in the Chinese city of Wuhan at the end of last year and nearly 450,000 people died. Due to limited testing and other factors, two numbers reduce the true toll.

The United States has the largest number of infections and deaths, with 2.1 million infected and 117,000 dead. Americans wrestle with a deep emotional divide between those who support restrictions such as lockdown and wearing masks to prevent the spread of the virus, and those who believe such actions violate personal freedom.

Other countries are also facing political debate amid a growing transformation.

India recorded its one-day high of 12,281 cases, but Prime Minister Narendra Modi refused to set up a new lock, saying the country would have to think about further unlocking the economy.

Honduran President Juan Orlando Hernandez has been hospitalized with COVID-19 and pneumonia, as the country is battling epidemic stress and cases are rising rapidly in the capital. As the economy reopens, Mexican cases are on record.

The week after New Zealand declared itself virus-free, the country confirmed three new cases: one man from Pakistan and two women returning from Britain.

The reopening of Disneyland has brought a bright spot in Hong Kong. Advance reservations are required and only limited presence in the park is one of the pillars of Hong Kong's important tourism industry. Social security measures have been sought to prevent various families from joining lines, restaurants, rides and shops and have taken more serious cleaning actions.


Hong Kong, a city of 7.5 million, recorded just 1,120 cases and four deaths from COVID-19, but this has seen a serious economic impact as it relies heavily on international travel and Chinese visitors. Most visitors are still barred from entering and anyone who has traveled to Hong Kong in the last two weeks will be asked to resume their journey, according to Disneyland.

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