Coronavirus: Death toll rises to 1 million worldwide

The coronavirus epidemic has now claimed one million lives worldwide.

 

Coronavirus: Death toll rises to 1 million worldwide

Since the unfolding of the already known issues in Wuhan's wet market in December 2019, the way of life has been very clear, perhaps in some ways irresistible, altered around the world.

 

Within six months, Covid 19 had claimed at least 500,000 lives and affected 10 million people. The number of reported deaths has doubled only half the time.

 

The virus has now spread to 210 countries and territories, infecting at least 32 million people.

 

However, the actual number of deaths and infections is much higher in many countries due to a lack of testing and reporting.

 

Europe, which has emerged as the epicenter of the virus, is once again struggling to cope with the possibility of new restrictions on the personal liberties of governments and citizens as the winter months enter.

 

And with acquaintances in the United States and Brazil, where both Donald Trump and Jair Bolsonaro have publicly sought to reduce the severity of the virus and resist efforts to avoid, it that could hinder the economy The United States is fast approaching. Once the virus was caught’ their deaths increased.

 

Shortly afterwards, India emerged as another hotspot, with tens of thousands of new cases being recorded daily, with more than 85,000 infections identified on Saturday.

 

Meanwhile, the International Monetary Fund (IMF) in April described the global recession as a "crisis like no other", with no precedent for the impact on the economy.

 

But when the sudden collapse of the red zone spread to dangerous levels, many economists were happy with the promise of a relatively sharp rise after the end of lockdowns and curfews.

 

However, on Thursday, the IMF's second income command - which has provided funding 90 billion in funding to the United Nations since the crisis began - warned that recovery is taking longer than expected, and that It may take years for some countries to return. To the developing states

 

Yet with the unparalleled organization of scientific efforts around the world, our ability to deal with and combat viruses is growing stronger. ''

 

The genetic make-up of the virus was quickly adapted, allowing successful tests to be developed’ quickly and laying the groundwork for vaccine creation.

 

As contact detection systems around the world evolve rapidly, and work to make them faster, tests that are more accurate continue, and treatment promises, such as dexamethasone and controlled blood plasma, continue to be tested. Is.

 

And about 200 vaccines are being developed’ globally, with eight clinical trials in the final stages. Top UK advisers have suggested that the vaccine could be widely available by the fall of 2021.

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