WHO warns coronavirus may be here to stay as toll nears 300,000

WHO warns coronavirus may be here to stay as toll nears 300,000

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Geneva: The World Health Organization warns that coronavirus may never disappear, and people must learn to coexist with it as if they were infected with HIV, because the number of deaths caused by the disease is close to 300,000.

The Fed also has frustrating forecasts, saying that a long-term shutdown to prevent the spread of the virus may cause lasting economic losses in the United States.

Washington accuses China of attempting to steal vaccine research, which has exacerbated the tension in the pandemic, and US President Donald Trump has irritated the remarks with colorful expressions, which may anger Beijing.

“We have just reached a great trade agreement, the ink is barely dry, and the world has been hit by the Chinese plague. 100 transactions will not make up the difference, all these innocent lives are lost!” Trump tweeted .

More than 1,800 people died in the United States on Wednesday, bringing the national total to 84,059.

The president is increasingly blaming China, and the virus first appeared at the end of last year.

Two US security agencies put further pressure on Beijing on Wednesday, saying that Chinese hackers are trying to steal intellectual property related to treatment.

The FBI and the Cyber ​​Security and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA) said: “China ’s efforts in these areas pose a major threat to our country ’s response to COVID-19.”

Vaccines can completely free countries and economies from the blockade and may earn millions of dollars for their creators.
But the World Health Organization says the virus may never be completely eliminated.

Michael Ryan, director of emergency at the Global Health Agency in Geneva, said: “This virus may just be another endemic virus in our community, and this virus may never disappear.”

“AIDS has not disappeared-but we have accepted the virus.”

The prospect of this disease has made governments around the world face a delicate balance between suppressing pathogens and promoting economic operations.

Trump has been working hard to prompt rapid economic activity in the United States, usually on the advice of health officials, as he tried to launch the world’s largest economy before the November election.

Anthony Fauci, a top infectious disease expert, said there was a risk of uncontrollable outbreaks due to early reopening, but the president denied the warning call on Wednesday as “unacceptable.”

Trump said in an excerpt from an interview with Fox Business that was fully aired on Thursday: “I totally disagree with him at school.”
The reopening is still underway across Europe, and officials are still pushing ahead with plans to resume summer tourism despite concerns about the continued existence of the second wave of infections.

In order to save millions of jobs, the European Union made a proposal to restart travel in stages, and finally removed the control of the border and adopted measures to reduce the spread.

France reopened some beaches on Wednesday-but only for swimming and fishing-people in England are allowed to leave their homes more freely.
But in Latin America, the virus continues to surge, and the infection rate in Chile ’s capital, Santiago, has skyrocketed by 60%, prompting the authorities to impose a comprehensive blockade on the city.

In Argentina, after a surge in cases in one of Buenos Aires’ poorest and most densely populated communities, officials watched Buenos Aires vigilantly.

Health experts warn that as the virus spreads in developing countries, there are potentially devastating consequences in the region because the medical system there is insufficiently funded, and effective isolation is often not possible.

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