World Economic Forum: The Institution Behind ‘The Great Reset’ – Steven Guinness In a recent article I briefly examined a number of advances that global planners made prior to the World Economic Forum’s announcement in June of a new initiative dubbed ‘The Great Reset‘. Taken together, the United Nation’s Agenda 2030, the Paris Climate Agreement, the Fourth Industrial Revolution and the Bank for International Settlement’s ‘Innovation BIS 2025‘ offer an insight into how elites want to turn the lives of every man, woman and child inside out over the course of the next decade. Details of ‘The Great Reset‘ came as nations began to reopen their economies following a global lockdown. The extent to which Covid-19 has dominated every facet of existence – largely because of unrepentant media coverage – has encouraged people to focus exclusively on what life will be like after the virus. For many, what came before now seems inconsequential. It is anything but.
Situation update worldwide Data presented on this page are collected between Monday and Wednesday for the preceding week and published on Thursdays Disclaimer: National updates are published at different times and in different time zones. This, and the time ECDC needs to process these data, may lead to discrepancies between the national numbers and the numbers published by ECDC. Users are advised to use all data with caution and awareness of their limitations. Data are subject to retrospective corrections; corrected datasets are released as soon as processing of updated national data has been completed. Seeing Coronavirus Replicate in Kidney Cells Posted on July 7th, 2020 by Dr. Francis Collins You’ve probably seen pictures of SARS-CoV-2—the novel coronavirus that causes COVID-19—that look alarming. But the high-resolution micrograph above paints a rather different picture, using rich pseudo-colors to show how newly assembled viral particles cause infected cells to bulge, or bleb, and then self-destruct. This image depicts a common primate kidney cell line (green) infected with SARS-CoV-2.
esri As hundreds of millions of eyes stay glued to the rising toll and reach of the novel coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19), map-based dashboards have become a compelling, near real-time way to monitor the outbreak. They’ve also substantiated the message that everyone must take precautions and alter daily interactions. When the World Health Organization (WHO) declared COVID-19 a pandemic, director-general Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus warned that the situation would worsen. Yet, he noted, this is the first world pandemic that can be controlled, in part due to global connectivity and awareness. The controllability of COVID-19 can also be attributed to tools that quantify data inputs—and aggregate information about who and when in the context of where.
Enlisting Monoclonal Antibodies in the Fight Against COVID-19 Posted on May 21st, 2020 by Dr. Francis Collins We now know that the immune system of nearly everyone who recovers from COVID-19 produces antibodies against SARS-CoV-2, the novel coronavirus that causes this easily transmitted respiratory disease . The presence of such antibodies has spurred hope that people exposed to SARS-CoV-2 may be protected, at least for a time, from getting COVID-19 again. Number of coronavirus (COVID-19) cases and risk in the UK Video: How to wash your hands properly Number of cases and deaths As of 9am on 27 April, there have been 719,910 tests, with 37,024 tests on 26 April. Capturing Viral Shedding in Action Posted on April 28th, 2020 by Dr. Francis Collins You’ve probably seen some amazing high-resolution images of SARS-CoV-2, the novel coronavirus that causes COVID-19, on television and the web.
Coronavirus Update (Live): 3,567,005 Cases and 248,313 Deaths from COVID-19 Virus Pandemic - Worldometer How dangerous is the virus? There are three parameters to understand in order to assess the magnitude of the risk posed by this novel coronavirus: Transmission Rate (Ro) - number of newly infected people from a single caseCase Fatality Rate (CFR) - percent of cases that result in death Determine whether asymptomatic transmission is possible
Coronavirus (COVID-19) loading Skip to main content Site Menu How coronavirus spread across the globe - visualised Since New Year’s Eve the world has lived through 100 days of Covid-19. There have been over 1.3m confirmed cases, and over 75,000 deaths. Billions of people are confined to their homes and stock markets have plummeted. Here is how the crisis unfolded.