News

In cooperation with Reuters News and Reuters Health, we are proud to provide you with our continuously updated news feed. We select news that applies to physicians in all the major clinical specialties, as well as on finance, science, technology, and other areas.



Tiger with COVID-19 gets meds, TLC from New York's Bronx Zoo keepers

By Angela Moore NEW YORK (Reuters) - Nadia, the tiger who tested positive for the novel coronavirus in New York, and six other big cats who developed a dry cough at the Bronx Zoo appeared to be on the

One in five U.S. children with coronavirus may need hospital care- CDC

By Gene Emery NEW YORK (Reuters) - Up to 20% of U.S. children infected by the novel coronavirus require hospitalization, with infants under age 1 most likely to be in that group, according to the

Extremely high temperatures may double or triple heart-related deaths

By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Extreme heat is associated with two to three times the number of deaths from cardiovascular disease that occur on other days, a study of daily temperatures and

Combination leflunomide-hydroxychloroquine promising for Sjogren's syndrome

By Marilynn Larkin NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - A combination of two approved drugs, leflunomide and hydroxychloroquine, was safe and elicited a clinical response in a phase-2a trial for Sjogren's

Omalizumab relieves aspirin-exacerbated respiratory disease

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Omalizumab reduces aspirin hypersensitivity and lowers leukotriene E4 (LTE4) levels in patients with aspirin-exacerbated respiratory disease (AERD),

Early sepsis care bundle does not reduce mortality

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - A care bundle for early sepsis management might not reduce mortality or organ dysfunction in patients with community-onset or hospital-onset sepsis, a

Methylation-based blood test identifies numerous cancers at various stages

By Marilynn Larkin NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - A novel blood test can detect numerous cancer types across all stages, as well as their location in the body, researchers say. The test - a methylation

Model shows COVID-19 death rate rises rapidly with age

By Linda Carroll (Reuters Health) - A model that uses data from China and as well as 37 other nations finds that COVID-19 is more deadly overall than infections with the 2009 H1N1 flu, and the new

INSIGHT-Death at home: the unseen toll of Italy's coronavirus crisis

By Emilio Parodi and Silvia Aloisi MILAN (Reuters) - It took Silvia Bertuletti 11 days of frantic phone calls to persuade a doctor to visit her 78-year-old father Alessandro, who was gripped by fever

Venezuela elderly feel 'sentenced to euthanasia' under coronavirus quarantine

By Vivian Sequera CARACAS (Reuters) - Venezuelan retirees Carlos Blanco, 81, and Olga Rodriguez, 78, have for more than a year been unable to purchase the diabetes medication they need, as the

Too much focus on hospitals in Europe's coronavirus fight - MSF

By Emma Farge GENEVA (Reuters) - More attention needs to be given to COVID-19 patients outside of hospitals where care workers are often poorly-equipped and the sick are dying alone, representatives

Panic buying, trade curbs cause shortages of coronavirus drugs in EU

By Francesco Guarascio BRUSSELS (Reuters) - Hospitals in the European Union are facing shortages of critical drugs to treat COVID-19 patients because of trade restrictions and excessive stockpiling by

Masks should be prioritized for health workers to avoid shortage against coronavirus -WHO

By Stephanie Nebehay and Silke Koltrowitz GENEVA/ZURICH (Reuters) - The World Health Organization (WHO) voiced concern on Monday that the wearing of medical masks by the general public could

UK PM Johnson moved to intensive care as COVID-19 symptoms worsen

By Paul Sandle, Costas Pitas and Kylie MacLellan LONDON (Reuters) - British Prime Minister Boris Johnson was moved to an intensive care unit on Monday after his coronavirus symptoms worsened, but his

First case of Guillain-Barre syndrome in association with COVID-19

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Chinese physicians have reported the first case of COVID-19 initially presenting with acute Guillain-Barre syndrome (GBS) in a 61-year-old woman. "GBS is

ACE inhibitors, angiotensin receptor blockers should be continued during COVID-19

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - ACE inhibitors and angiotensin receptor blockers (ARBs) can be safely continued during COVID-19 infection, but there is little evidence they should be

Canada's largest province says U.S. blocked delivery of 3 mln masks

By Reuters Staff OTTAWA (Reuters) - The premier of Ontario, Canada's largest province, on Monday said the United States had blocked the delivery of three million face masks designed to help fight the

Brazil-China diplomatic spat escalates over coronavirus supplies

By Eduardo Simões SAO PAULO (Reuters) - Renewed attacks on China by a member of Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro's inner circle soured diplomatic relations again on Monday as the education minister

African Americans more likely to die from coronavirus illness, early data shows

By Jan Wolfe (Reuters) - Early data from U.S. states shows African Americans are more likely to die from COVID-19, highlighting longstanding disparities in health and inequalities in access to medical

Diabetes diminishes ultimate weight loss effect of bariatric surgery

By Megan Brooks NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Obese individuals with diabetes at the time of bariatric surgery may lose less weight than their non-diabetic peers, according to a retrospective study. "

Italian regions testing for signs of coronavirus immunity

By Riccardo Bastaniello PADUA, Italy (Reuters) - Authorities in northern Italy have begun testing health workers for antibodies that may help identify individuals with immunity to the coronavirus as

'Don't target doctors': Indian medics say coronavirus critics being muzzled

By Aditya Kalra and Devjyot Ghoshal NEW DELHI (Reuters) - Indian authorities are facing growing complaints from doctors who say their criticism of the response to the coronavirus outbreak and a lack

EU privacy watchdog calls for pan-European mobile app for virus tracking

By Foo Yun Chee BRUSSELS (Reuters) - The European Data Protection Supervisor (EDPS) called on Monday for a pan-European mobile app to track the spread of the new coronavirus instead of the current

Postpartum psychiatric disorders tied to lower chance of subsequent live birth

By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Women who develop postpartum psychiatric disorders may be less likely to have a subsequent live birth than women who don't, especially if they have severe symptoms

Torn between duty and fear - an Italian doctor fights coronavirus

By Fabiano Franchitti ROME (Reuters) - Cecilia Bartalena, a doctor treating coronavirus victims, lives in terror - torn between the oath she has taken to heal the sick and the fear that she might

Cycling-NHS doctor gets replacement bike from Tour de France rider

By Reuters Staff LONDON (Reuters) - A doctor with Britain's National Health Service whose bicycle was stolen while on a shift has received a replacement from Team Ineos rider Luke Rowe. Rowe read a

Experts urge smokers and tobacco firms to quit for COVID-19

By Reuters Staff LONDON (Reuters) - Health experts on Monday urged smokers to quit and cigarette companies to stop producing and selling tobacco products to help reduce the risks from COVID-19. "The

Countries must tackle 'horrifying' domestic abuse surge amid lockdowns - UN chief

By Emma Batha LONDON (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - U.N. chief Antonio Guterres has called on governments to take urgent measures to tackle a "horrifying global surge" in domestic violence fueled by

CVS ramps up drive-through coronavirus testing sites with faster kits

By Michael Erman (Reuters) - CVS Health Corp, called on by the Trump administration last month to help test Americans for infections from the new coronavirus, said it was launching two offsite testing

South Korea reports fewer than 50 new infections, earning WHO praise

By Hyonhee Shin SEOUL (Reuters) - South Korea reported fewer than 50 new coronavirus cases for the first time since its peak in late February, earning the praise of the World Health Organization for

China sees rise in asymptomatic coronavirus cases, to tighten controls at land borders

By Lusha Zhang and Tony Munroe BEIJING (Reuters) - Mainland China reported 39 new coronavirus cases as of Sunday, up from 30 a day earlier, and the number of asymptomatic cases also surged as the

GSK to partner with Vir for potential COVID-19 treatments, invest $250 mln

By Reuters Staff (Reuters) - British drugmaker GlaxoSmithKline will invest $250 million in Vir Biotechnology Inc and collaborate to develop potential treatments for COVID-19, the disease caused by the

Greece suggests EU buy patent rights for vaccines and coronavirus tests -FAZ

By Reuters Staff ATHENS (Reuters) - Greece has suggested EU member states jointly buy patent rights for vaccines against COVID-19 and rapid tests under development to help ensure that if they are

Poor adherence to evidence-based treatments for traumatic rib fractures

By Reuters Staff NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Several evidence-based practices for treating patients with traumatic rib fractures are associated with decreased mortality, but adherence to these

CABG tied to lower death rate in MI complicated by cardiogenic shock

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Coronary-artery-bypass grafting (CABG) is associated with lower in-hospital mortality in myocardial infarction (MI) complicated by cardiogenic shock,

Science platform ResearchGate launches COVID-19 community

By Reuters Staff BERLIN (Reuters) - ResearchGate, a social network site for scientists and researchers, has launched a new forum to facilitate collaboration between COVID-19 experts on research into

'We're not hungry, we need masks' says Australian doctor on coronavirus frontline

By Lincoln Feast and Swati Pandey SYDNEY (Reuters) - Australian hospital workers on the coronavirus frontline say they daily receive letters of thanks, some people even bring them pizzas, but what

INSIGHT-Running out of beds and gear, Tokyo medical staff say Japan's 'state of emergency' already here

By Ju-min Park, Izumi Nakagawa and Eimi Yamamitsu TOKYO (Reuters) - As Japan faces a fresh wave of coronavirus infections and the government prepares for a state of emergency, medical staff say a

EXCLUSIVE-Pressed by Trump, U.S. pushed unproven coronavirus treatment guidance

By Marisa Taylor and Aram Roston WASHINGTON (Reuters) - In mid-March, President Donald Trump personally pressed federal health officials to make malaria drugs available to treat the novel coronavirus,

WHO opens door to broader use of masks to limit spread of coronavirus

By Stephanie Nebehay and Andrea Shalal GENEVA/WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The World Health Organization on Friday said that medical masks should be prioritised for health workers, but it opened the door to

Tricuspid TVR tied to better outcomes in severe tricuspid regurgitation

By Marilynn Larkin NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Transcatheter edge-to-edge tricuspid valve repair (TTVR) was associated with reductions in hospitalizations for heart failure and in postprocedural

EXPLAINER - How an old tuberculosis vaccine might help fight the new coronavirus

By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters) - There is no vaccine against the novel coronavirus, called SARS-CoV-2, that is spreading rapidly around the world. But scientists in several countries are testing a

Stereotactic ablative radiotherapy promising for oligometastatic prostate cancer

By Marilynn Larkin NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Stereotactic ablative radiotherapy (SABR) improved outcomes for men with recurrent hormone-sensitive oligometastatic prostate cancer in the phase-2

'They just sedate them;' coronavirus overwhelms Spain's care homes

By Nacho Doce and Nathan Allen MADRID (Reuters) - As Spain struggles desperately to cope with almost 120,000 coronavirus infections, it barely has the strength to help its overwhelmed care homes and

EXCLUSIVE-Jump in Jakarta funerals raises fears of unreported coronavirus deaths

By Tom Allard, Kanupriya Kapoor and Stanley Widianto JAKARTA (Reuters) - The number of funerals in Jakarta rose sharply in March, a development the governor of Indonesia's capital city said suggested

Even with no respiratory symptoms, infants with COVID-19 can spread virus

By Linda Carroll (Reuters Health) - Describing the case of a SARS-CoV-2 positive 6-month-old infant who was admitted to a Singapore hospital and kept in isolation there, researchers found viral

Maternal biologics for inflammatory disease not tied to congenital abnormalities

By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Women with inflammatory systemic diseases who take biologics during pregnancy are not at increased risk for preterm delivery or congenital abnormalities after

French doctor apologises for suggesting COVID-19 treatment be tested in Africa

By Reuters Staff DAKAR (Reuters) - A French doctor apologised on Friday for suggesting a possible treatment for COVID-19 should be tested in Africa, after the remarks sparked an outcry on social media

Millions of women feared at risk of backstreet abortions during pandemic

By Sonia Elks LONDON (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Millions of women and girls may be forced to carry unwanted pregnancies or risk unsafe backstreet abortions as the coronavirus lockdowns restrict

Italy looks to safeguard biomedical valley leading fight against COVID-19

By Stephen Jewkes MILAN (Reuters) - Italy plans to tighten health checks to ensure that work is not disrupted in a small northern town specialising in the production of medical supplies to tackle its

SARS-CoV-2 antibodies emerge within two weeks after COVID-19 infection

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - For most patients with COVID-19, antibodies to SARS-CoV-2 emerge within 15 days after the onset of infection, researchers in China report. Currently,

Masks do reduce spread of flu and some coronaviruses, study finds

By Kate Kelland LONDON (Reuters) - Face masks could help limit the spread of the COVID-19 pandemic, according to researchers who studied the effect of surgical masks on the transmission of other

Italy experts say reliable coronavirus antibody test may be ready soon

By Giselda Vagnoni and Angelo Amante ROME (Reuters) - A reliable antibody blood test to find out who has already had the coronavirus would give a better picture of the extent of Italy's epidemic and

Intensified drug regimen may prevent intrapartum HIV transmission after late cART start

By Reuters Staff NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Perinatal antiretroviral intensification may prevent intrapartum transmission of HIV in women who start combination antiretroviral therapy (cART) late in

Thyroid dysfunction with checkpoint inhibitors more common than thought

By Megan Brooks NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Thyroid dysfunction following cancer treatment with an immune-checkpoint inhibitor appears to be much more common than was previously reported in clinical

AI tool improves detection of bone fractures on x-rays

By Megan Brooks NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - An artificial-intelligence tool outperforms radiologists in flagging fractures on imaging and may help get more patients at risk for osteoporosis on

Obstetric providers face special risks during pandemic

By Reuters Staff NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Two women with no COVID-19 symptoms admitted to a New York City hospital for routine labor induction developed symptomatic infection after delivery and

Doctors should reach out to OCD patients during COVID-19, experts say

By Carolyn Crist (Reuters Health) – People with obsessive-compulsive disorder and related anxiety issues may face greater stress during the COVID-19 pandemic, and doctors should reach out to them, the

Paternal acitretin exposure not tied to malformations in offspring

By David Douglas NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - The psoriasis drug acitretin is highly teratogenic before and during pregnancy, but paternal exposure appears to have no such impact, according to Danish

Rivaroxaban-aspirin combo effective with, without diabetes

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - The combination of low-dose rivaroxaban and aspirin improves outcomes, including mortality, in patients who have atherosclerosis with or without diabetes,

Medical aid marooned as Africa shuts borders amid coronavirus pandemic

By Edward McAllister and Antoine Rolland DAKAR/BANGUI (Reuters) - Medical charity Alima planned to open an emergency operating theatre this week in Burkina Faso, but the project has stalled because

SPECIAL REPORT- How the COVID-19 lockdown will take its own toll on health

By M.B. Pell and Benjamin Lesser NEW YORK (Reuters)It's the most dramatic government intervention into our lives since World War II. To fight the coronavirus outbreak, governments across the globe

REFILE-Risk of coronavirus transmission through tears appears low, but jury still out

(Adds slug, no change to article text) By Megan Brooks NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - The risk of severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) transmission through tears of infected

Risk of coronavirus transmission through tears appears low, but jury still out

By Megan Brooks NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - The risk of severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) transmission through tears of infected patients appears to be low, suggests a new

Many COVID-19 patients test positive for virus after symptoms resolve

By Reuters Staff NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - As many as half of patients with COVID-19 infection continue to test positive for the SARS-CoV-2 virus as late as eight days after symptoms resolve,

Bullying common among surgeons

By Linda Carroll (Reuters Health) - Four in ten surgeons say they've been bullied, with many too worried about reprisals to report it, a new study finds. In the survey of 775 U.S. surgeons, women were

EXCLUSIVE-Sanofi can produce millions of doses of potential coronavirus drug -CEO

By Matthias Blamont and Michael Erman PARIS (Reuters) - Sanofi SA will be able to provide millions of doses of hydroxychloroquine for patients with the illness caused by the novel coronavirus if the

U.S. officials redistribute protective gear seized from alleged hoarder

By Mark Hosenball WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. officials said on Thursday they would distribute a stockpile of personal protective equipment, including 192,000 N95 respirator masks, which they seized

Catheter-based renal denervation reduces blood pressure

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Catheter-based renal denervation safely lowers blood pressure in the absence of antihypertensive medications, according to results from the sham-controlled

Osimertinib may be beneficial for NSCLC patients with intracranial metastasis

By Marilynn Larkin NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Results of a systematic review and meta-analysis support a possible role for osimertinib in the management of non-small-cell lung cancer (NSCLC) patients

Evolocumab reduces lipid levels in patients with HIV and dyslipidemia

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - The PCSK9 antibody evolocumab reduces lipid levels in patients with HIV and dyslipidemia, according to findings from the randomized BEIJERINCK study. "The

Two-thirds of mantle-cell cancer patients show complete response to CAR T-cell treatment

By Gene Emery (Reuters Health) - A CAR T-cell therapy produced a complete response in 67% of 60 patients with mantle-cell lymphoma, all of whom had failed to be cured by established treatment,

Should biologic therapy in dermatology be interrupted during the pandemic?

By Reuters Staff NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - The ongoing novel coronavirus pandemic has raised concerns about whether biologic therapy could make psoriasis patients more susceptible to SARS-CoV-2, the

Britain looking at virus immunity certificates but more research needed

By Reuters Staff LONDON (Reuters) - Britain is looking at issuing immunity certificates to people who have developed resistance to the coronavirus, but there needs to be more research into the science

REFILE-UPDATE 1-Why is New Orleans' coronavirus death rate twice New York's? Obesity is a factor

(updates headline) By Brad Brooks (Reuters) - The coronavirus has been a far deadlier threat in New Orleans than the rest of the United States, with a per-capita death rate much higher than in New

UPDATE 1-Why is New Orleans' coronavirus death rate 7 times New York's? Obesity is a factor

(Updates with mortality rate comparison in paragraph 6) By Brad Brooks (Reuters) - The coronavirus has been a far deadlier threat in New Orleans than the rest of the United States, with a per-capita

EXCLUSIVE-Opioid supply crunch for U.S. coronavirus patients prompts appeal to relax limits

By Dan Levine (Reuters) - U.S. doctors running out of narcotics needed for COVID-19 patients on ventilators are asking the federal government to raise production limits for drugmakers, according to a

U.S. eases ban on gay blood donors amid coronavirus

By Matthew Lavietes NEW YORK (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - The United States eased its policy on gay and bisexual men donating blood on Thursday due to rising concerns about blood supplies during the

Mistrustful of state, Brazil slum hires own doctors to fight virus

By Stephen Eisenhammer SAO PAULO (Reuters) - Emerson Barata draws a circular map of Sao Paulo's largest slum, Paraisopolis, and begins to mark confirmed coronavirus cases in blue ink. At the center of

New York City crematories work overtime as coronavirus brings backlog of bodies

By Nick Brown and Jonathan Allen NEW YORK (Reuters) - New York City crematories are extending their hours, burning bodies into the night. The state has started a running tally of all cremations and

Dutch end-of-life debate flares as coronavirus tests healthcare limits

By Stephanie van den Berg and Anthony Deutsch THE HAGUE (Reuters) - Doctors in the Netherlands have been advising elderly patients to think twice before agreeing to COVID-19 treatment in hospital

U.S. doctors on coronavirus frontline seek protection from malpractice suits

By Tom Hals (Reuters) - U.S. medical professionals on the front line of the coronavirus pandemic are lobbying policymakers for protection from potential malpractice lawsuits as hospitals triage care

Potential COVID-19 vaccine shows promise in mouse study

By Kate Kelland LONDON (Reuters) - Initial tests in mice of a potential COVID-19 vaccine delivered via a fingertip-sized patch have shown it can induce an immune response against the new coronavirus

Healthcare workers face mental-health challenges during COVID-19

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Healthcare workers need to prepare for mental distress resulting from having to make morally challenging decisions during the COVID-19 pandemic, experts

Teprotumumab effective for thyroid eye disease across subgroups

By Megan Brooks NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - For adults with thyroid eye disease, treatment with teprotumumab provides significant improvement in eye bulging, regardless of gender, age or smoking

More angina, less CAD in women with stable ischemic disease

By Reuters Staff NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Women with stable ischemic disease have more angina, less widespread coronary-artery disease (CAD) and milder ischemia than men, according to a secondary

Endoscopy during COVID-19 pandemic requires extra safety precautions

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Extra safety precautions are needed to avoid the transmission of COVID-19 in the endoscopy unit, according to two new reports. "We need to develop a

Most care at allergy clinics could be postponed during COVID-19

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Most allergy and immunology care could be postponed or handled virtually during the COVID-19 pandemic, according to consensus-based recommendations. "We

Australia begins pre-clinical testing for coronavirus vaccine

By Jill Gralow and Swati Pandey SYDNEY (Reuters) - Australia's national science agency said on Thursday it has commenced the first stage of testing potential vaccines for COVID-19, as it joins a

Fauci says threats to his personal security 'secondary' to curbing coronavirus

By Reuters Staff WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The infectious diseases expert at the forefront of the U.S. fight against the coronavirus outbreak on Thursday downplayed reports that his personal security was

INSIGHT-As Spain battles virus, medics' unions hit out

By Emma Pinedo and Joan Faus MADRID (Reuters) - When Spain's first case of coronavirus was recorded on Jan. 31 - a German tourist in La Gomera, one of the remote Canary Islands - there seemed little

UK consortium targets 1,500 ventilators per week in race against time

By Kate Holton and Costas Pitas LONDON (Reuters) - A consortium of aerospace, Formula One and engineering firms hopes soon to be making at least 1,500 ventilators a week as Britain races to boost the

Why is New Orleans' coronavirus death rate 7 times New York's? Obesity is a factor

By Brad Brooks (Reuters) - The coronavirus has been a far deadlier threat in New Orleans than the rest of the United States, with a per-capita death rate much higher than in New York City. Doctors,

Mobile health tech helps curb risks of afib rehospitalization, adverse events

By Marilynn Larkin NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - A holistic approach to atrial fibrillation, supported by mobile health technology, lowered the risks of rehospitalization and adverse events in a

No benefit seen for rushing endoscopy in some high-risk GI patients

By Reuters Staff (Reuters Health) - Performing endoscopy during the first six hours after a patient with gastrointestinal bleeding is handed off to a specialist does not lower the 30-day mortality

Phone-based CBT added to usual treatment eases depression with Parkinson's

By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Parkinson's disease patients with depression who receive telephone-based cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) in addition to usual treatment may experience a greater

Oral anticoagulants often inappropriately prescribed for HIV patients on ART

By Marilynn Larkin NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Direct oral anticoagulants (DOACs) are frequently prescribed for individuals on antiretroviral boosters, despite the risk of drug-drug interactions,

EXCLUSIVE-'Things under control': how Europe sleepwalked into the coronavirus crisis

By Francesco Guarascio BRUSSELS (Reuters) - Barely a month before Europe embarked on a scramble for masks, ventilators and testing kits to fight coronavirus, governments told Brussels their healthcare

One Brazilian minister shines as coronavirus clobbers Bolsonaro

By Gabriel Stargardter and Lisandra Paraguassu RIO DE JANEIRO/BRASILIA (Reuters) - As criticism has grown over President Jair Bolsonaro's handling of the coronavirus pandemic, many Brazilians are

Simulations can reveal deficiencies in PPE coverage

By Linda Carroll (Reuters Health) - Simulations to test the effectiveness of personal protective equipment (PPE) may reveal shortcomings in both the equipment and in the manner that PPEs are used, a

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