Antivaxers are to blame for

Found at: gopher.erb.pw:70/roman/phlog/347.txt

Antivaxers are to blame for all the troubles of the planet - media review

1) Federal Chancellor of Austria Alexander Schallenberg announced
(https://bit.ly/3CH2wS5) the introduction of a nationwide lockdown
in the country, reports Welt. Restrictions will apply to all residents
of Austria: both vaccinated and unvaccinated. In addition, from
February 2022, the country is likely to introduce universal
vaccination. According to the Chancellor, such a radical step is due
to the fact that the government failed to convince citizens of the
need to get vaccinated on a voluntary basis, as well as the
seditious actions of anti-vaccines. "This is they are to blame for
everything", - a saying by Alexander Schallenberg.
2) The UK National Audit Office has concluded
(https://bit.ly/3cIitNe) that the pandemic has shown the country's
vulnerability to emergencies for which the government has not
been adequately prepared, writes Sky News. In response to
criticism, the British authorities emphasize the unprecedentedness
of the pandemic, which has challenged healthcare systems around
the world.
3) The vaccine did not save the French prime minister from the
coronavirus (https://bit.ly/3FM6Rpf). French Prime Minister Jean
Casteks has tested positive for coronavirus. This is reported by AFP
with reference to the prime minister's office. It is reported that
the head of government will go into self-isolation for a period of
10 days. His work schedule will be adjusted in the coming days so
that he can continue his activities while in self-isolation.
4) The Ukrainian leader of the antivaxers planned to stage a coup.
The Ukrainian Security Service suspected the leader of the
antivaxers movement, Ostap Stakhiva, in an attempt to take actions
aimed at overthrowing the constitutional order
(https://bit.ly/3COJKs2). This was reported by the SBU press
service. According to the intelligence agency, the activist created
an anti-Ukrainian network, which, under slogans of antivaxers,
tried to destabilize the socio-political situation and carry out a
coup d'etat. During the searches, the security forces discovered
the correspondence of the attackers who were looking for weapons
and accomplices, according to the SBU. Then, according to law
enforcement officers, they intended to overthrow the authorities in
the regions and create territorial communities there with their own
economy and police. It is noted that the investigative actions are
ongoing at the moment.
5) Residents of Kazan, Russia, who refuse to show QR codes and
detain transport, will be brought to administrative responsibility for
stop by transport (https://bit.ly/3CE92ZW).
6) Residents of Tatarstan, Russia complain about a sharp increase
in taxi fares after the introduction of QR codes in public transport.
The cost of the service doubled on the same day as the new
coronavirus restrictions were introduced. Interfax reports
7) In the United States, on the eve of the holiday week, the number
of new cases of coronavirus infection is growing, according to CBS
News (https://bit.ly/3FI1vLo). While 53 million Americans are
about to take advantage of Thanksgiving to visit families, officials
are trying to stave off a spike in the disease and are recommending
a booster dose of the vaccine.
8) Breakthrough Covid-19 cases hit the elderly and people with
underlying medical conditions particularly hard, according to a
new survey by The Wall Street Journal (https://on.wsj.com/3CE9pni)
that clarifies the picture of who remains at risk. despite being
vaccinated. As part of its analysis, The Wall Street Journal
analyzed medical data from a total of more than 21 million fully
vaccinated people, as well as a number of state reports.
Specifically, the data shows that people with diabetes, chronic
lung disease, kidney disease, and weakened immune systems
are at risk of serious illness in the event of a breakthrough
infection, the article said. Aggregated data from the Epic Health
Research Network shows that about 1.2% of fully vaccinated
people have had a breakthrough infection, similar to states that
release such data. The company also found that the tipping point
for breakthrough infections occurs about 20-22 weeks after
people had their last vaccine. The state of Georgia found something
similar, measuring the gap between the moment people were fully
vaccinated and when they tested positive for Covid-19, the
newspaper points out. 
Truveta Inc., a company that collects medical data from hospitals
for research, examining data from 1.7 million fully vaccinated
people, found that people with diabetes, chronic lung disease, and
chronic kidney disease are about twice as likely to be hospitalized
due to a breakthrough infection. than in vaccinated people without
these diseases. The likelihood of a breakthrough infection is still
low, although confirmed infections are more common in people
with these conditions. For example, about 1.5% of the
approximately 110,000 people with chronic kidney disease had
it. But Truveta found that about a quarter of patients with
breakthrough infection and chronic kidney disease were hospitalized.
The probability of hospitalization for people with a breakthrough
infection, but without associated health problems, was about 7.5%,
the newspaper reports.
Fatalities due to breakthrough infections hit the elderly hardest.
Exclusive WSJ-studied data from the Epic Health Research Network,
which analyzes data from medical data software company Epic
Systems Corp., shows that about 80% of breakthrough infection deaths
among vaccinated people are 65 years of age or older. The data
included records of 19.5 million fully vaccinated people. Among all
deaths from Covid-19 this year, the death rate in this age group is
about 69%, according to the CDC.
9) Rodents may be asymptomatic carriers of SARS-like viruses, which
means the next COVID-19 will come from rats, a new study has shown.
Scientists at Princeton University conducted genomic analysis of
various mammalian species, specifically studying the receptors that
SARS viruses bind to. They found evidence that some rodent species
have been repeatedly exposed to SARS-like coronaviruses in the past,
which likely led them to develop some level of resistance, according
to the Daily Mail (https://bit.ly/3r4Wqc6).