Nicola Sturgeon humiliation: How John Curtice brutally exposed flaw in SNP's Brexit plot From the outset, Ms Sturgeon has been clear that she wants Scotland to remain in the EU if she is not satisfied with the UK's Brexit terms. The SNP leader has often argued that Scotland voted 62 percent in favour of remaining in the 2016 vote, and that therefore affords the Scottish First Minister a mandate to pursue EU membership. While Scotland did vote in favour of staying in the EU, polling expert John Curtice highlighted in March 2017 that support for Ms Sturgeon's Brexit demands may not be as unanimous as first thought. Research published by NatCen Social Research revealed how Scottish people were not in favour of freedom of movement described by Mr Curtice as "rather sober reading for Scotland’s first minister". He added in the Guardian: "Most voters in Scotland might have voted to remain, but that does not mean that they are so enamoured of the merits of the EU that they necessarily wish to maintain freedom of movement now that the UK is heading for the EU exit."
Coronavirus: Wuhan to ease lockdown as world battles pandemic Image copyright Getty Images The lockdown in Wuhan, the Chinese city where the global coronavirus outbreak began, will be partially lifted on 8 April, officials say. Travel restrictions in the rest of Hubei province, where Wuhan is located, will be lifted from midnight on Tuesday - for residents who are healthy. A single new case of the virus was reported in Wuhan on Tuesday following almost a week of no new cases. Countries around the world have gone into lockdown or imposed severe curbs. The UK is getting to grips with sweeping new measures to tackle the spread of coronavirus, including a ban on public gatherings of more than two people and the immediate closure of shops selling non-essential goods. Image copyright AFP Meanwhile, health experts say Americans must limit their social interactions or the number of infections will overwhelm the health care system there. An ice rink in Madrid is to be used as a temporary mortuary for Covid-19 victims, officials said. Image copyright Getty Images
Drug Law Journal - Resource for news on defective medical devices and high-risk drugs Wedding String Lights Business Automation Services Home Auto Life Commercial Insurance Athens Tx Chandler Tx Dominic Raab insists government will deliver 100,000 coronavirus tests a day, despite series of setbacks Dominic Raab has insisted the government’s commitment to deliver 100,000 coronavirus tests a day within weeks still stands despite a series of setbacks. Officials admitted earlier this week that none of the new antibody tests ordered by the government were sensitive enough to use. Ministers had hoped they would allow experts to test for the presence of the disease in the past, alongside tests that show whether or not someone is currently suffering from Covid-19. Download the new Independent Premium app Sharing the full story, not just the headlines Mr Raab, who is deputising for Boris Johnson while the prime minister is in hospital battling coronavirus, also said more than 14,000 tests were carried out on Monday, down from more than 16,000 on Sunday, which he said showed “progress”. A Department of Health source said the latest figures did not include results from Manchester or Leeds, because of a “data processing delay”.
Coronavirus: Carmakers answer pleas to make medical supplies Media playback is unsupported on your device Car firms are answering calls from governments to help make more ventilators and face masks to help out during the coronavirus pandemic. On Monday Fiat began converting one of its car plants in China to start making about one million masks a month. The carmaker wants to start production in the coming weeks, wrote its chief executive Mike Manley in an email. Other major car firms are looking at ways they can shift manufacturing towards ventilators. General Motors, Ford and Tesla in the US have all pledged their support to offer resources to make more ventilators, along with Japanese carmaker Nissan and Formula 1 teams in the UK. Major car plants in the US, Europe and Asia have halted production to try to help prevent the spread of coronavirus. US President Donald Trump tweeted on Sunday: "Ford, General Motors and Tesla are being given the go ahead to make ventilators and other metal products, FAST!
Pressure Washing Services | Free Estimate - Murfreesboro, TN UK will have Europe's worst coronavirus death toll, says study World-leading disease data analysts have projected that the UK will become the country worst hit by the coronavirus pandemic in Europe, accounting for more than 40% of total deaths across the continent. The Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation (IHME) in Seattle predicts 66,000 UK deaths from Covid-19 by August, with a peak of nearly 3,000 a day, based on a steep climb in daily deaths early in the outbreak. The analysts also claim discussions over “herd immunity” led to a delay in the UK introducing physical distancing measures, which were brought in from 23 March in England when the coronavirus daily death toll was 54. Portugal, by comparison, had just one confirmed death when distancing measures were imposed. The IHME modelling forecasts that by 4 August the UK will see a total of 66,314 deaths – an average taken from a large estimate range of between 14,572 and 219,211 deaths, indicating the uncertainties around it. The same grim picture applies to intensive care beds.
Coronavirus: Pandemic is 'accelerating', WHO warns as cases pass 300,000 Image copyright AFP The World Health Organization (WHO) has warned that the coronavirus disease pandemic is "accelerating", with more than 300,000 cases now confirmed. It took 67 days from the first reported of Covid-19 to reach 100,000 cases, 11 days for the second 100,000, and just four days for the third 100,000. But WHO Director General Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus said it was still possible to "change the trajectory". He urged countries to adopt rigorous testing and contact-tracing strategies. "What matters most is what we do. Image Copyright @FIFAcom @FIFAcom Dr Tedros said asking people to stay at home and other physical-distancing measures were an important way of slowing down the spread of the virus, but described them as "defensive measures that will not help us to win". "To win, we need to attack the virus with aggressive and targeted tactics - testing every suspected case, isolating and caring for every confirmed case, and chasing and quarantining every close contact."
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Coronavirus: What you need to know Get the latest news on coronavirus and more delivered daily to your inbox. Sign up here. As coronavirus continues to spread across the country and the globe, there is important information you should know about the disease, what you can do to mitigate its impact, and how you can keep yourself and others safe. Coronavirus: Symptoms and transmission What are the symptoms? Many symptoms of COVID-19 and influenza overlap, here's how to spot the differences. Are digestive issues a symptom? Could diarrhea and other gastrointestinal issues be the first signs of the novel coronavirus, also known as COVID-19? Are the loss of smell and taste symptoms? The loss of the ability to smell or taste could be a sign that an individual has coronavirus, according to a recent report. Dave Jacek, 3D printing technical, wears a prototype of a 3D-printed medical face shield printed at Ford’s Advanced Manufacturing Center. When should you go to the hospital, and when should you stay home? What are the levels of severity?