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.

Inferior frontal cortex activation during stress linked to angina episodes

By Linda Carroll (Reuters Health) - When the inferior frontal lobe, a brain region involved in emotional regulation, fires up in response to stress and anxiety, it may provoke angina in patients with

Orbital fracture incidence up in U.S. emergency departments

By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - The incidence of orbital floor fractures presenting to U.S. emergency departments climbed by 47% from 2006 to 2017, a recent study suggests. Using data from the

Top U.S. health official says approval of COVID vaccines unlikely before November

By Carl O'Donnell and Mrinalika Roy (Reuters) - Any potential COVID-19 vaccine backed by the Trump administration's "Operation Warp Speed" program is unlikely to receive a green light from regulators

Three more U.S. states launching coronavirus exposure warning apps

By Paresh Dave OAKLAND, Calif. (Reuters) - North Dakota, Wyoming and Alabama are the latest U.S. states launching apps to warn users about potential exposure to the novel coronavirus by tracking their

Supplementary feeding could improve brain health in undernourished children

By Marilynn Larkin NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - In undernourished children in Guinea-Bissau, supplementary feeding for close to six months improved brain health, executive function and nutritional

EXCLUSIVE-U.S. recruits scientists abroad for COVID-19 vaccine trials, pledges access to supply

By Marisa Taylor WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The Trump administration's coronavirus vaccine project is recruiting scientists in South Africa and Latin America to help test possible vaccines in U.S.- backed

Gene-expression-profile tests not useful for predicting recurrence of early-stage melanoma

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Available gene expression profile (GEP) tests do not accurately predict recurrence of localized cutaneous melanoma in patients with stage-I disease,

Pharmacy to pay $3.5 mln to resolve U.S. claims it helped Teva pay kickbacks

By Nate Raymond BOSTON (Reuters) - A Florida-based specialty pharmacy will pay $3.5 million to resolve allegations it served as a conduit for a Teva Pharmaceutical Industries Ltd subsidiary to pay

Twelve cases of Nile fever confirmed in Spain's Andalusia

By Reuters Staff MADRID (Reuters) - Twelve out of 19 people suffering from meningitis in the southern Spanish province of Seville have tested positive for Nile fever, with the remaining seven samples

Israeli hospital trials super-quick saliva test for COVID-19

By Reuters Staff RAMAT GAN, Israel (Reuters) - A newly developed saliva test aims to determine in less than a second whether or not you are infected with the novel coronavirus, Israel's largest

England launches revamped contact-tracing app

By Alistair Smout and Paul Sandle LONDON (Reuters) - England launched a new version of its delayed COVID-19 smartphone app on Thursday using Google and Apple contact tracing technology, as well as

Coronavirus test blunder leaves possible Merkel successor red-faced

By Reuters Staff BERLIN (Reuters) - The leader of the state of Bavaria, a possible successor to Angela Merkel as the conservative candidate for chancellor, apologised on Thursday for a coronavirus

Germany: Optimistic we'll have a vaccine in coming months and certainly next year

By Reuters Staff BERLIN (Reuters) - German Health Minister Jens Spahn said on Thursday he expected there to be a COVID-19 vaccine in the coming months and definitely next year, speaking after the

SPECIAL REPORT-Last doctor standing: Pandemic pushes Indian hospital to brink

By Danish Siddiqui BHAGALPUR, India (Reuters) - Guards armed with rifles escort Dr. Kumar Gaurav as he makes the rounds at his hospital on the banks of the Ganges River. The guards are there to

Pediatric patients should be prioritized when rationing COVID-19 treatments, report argues

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Pediatric patients should receive priority when rationing life-saving treatments during the COVID-19 pandemic, according to an ethics roundtable discussion

Cell-free chromatin immunoprecipitation gives tumor insight in lung cancer

By Reuters Staff NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Cell-free chromatin immunoprecipitation (cfChIP) from blood plasma can determine gene expression in tumors from non-small-cell lung cancer (NSCLC) patients

Excessive drinking, TBI, air pollution join Lancet list of dementia risk factors

By Anne Harding NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - About 40% of dementias could be prevented or delayed by addressing 12 modifiable risk factors, according to a new report from the Lancet standing committee

Rituximab might benefit some patients with severe COVID-19

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - B-cell depletion with rituximab might benefit certain some patients with severe COVID-19, researchers in the UK say. Rituximab is used to treat patients

Dual immunotherapy prolongs survival in malignant pleural mesothelioma

By Megan Brooks NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - The combination of nivolumab and ipilimumab boosts overall survival in patients with previously untreated, unresectable malignant pleural mesothelioma (MPM)

New-generation drug-eluting stents safe, effective in very elderly

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - New-generation drug-eluting coronary stents (DES) are safe and effective in patients 80 years and older, according to a pooled analysis of four clinical

Doctors can use telemedicine checklists to connect with older patients

By Carolyn Crist NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - As doctors' visits transitioned online this spring, providers learned that their older patients might face difficulties with hearing loss and technology,

Benefits of digital breast tomosynthesis depend on screening round, breast density

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Digital breast tomosynthesis (DBT) outperforms digital mammography (DM) on baseline mammograms, but not on subsequent screening rounds in women with

EXPLAINER-Pandemic behaviour: Why some people don't play by the rules

By Kate Kelland and Megan Revell LONDON (Reuters) - Lockdowns and social distancing measures introduced around the world to try and curb the COVID-19 pandemic are reshaping lives, legislating

Nearly 6% of people in England may have had COVID-19, researchers say

By Reuters Staff LONDON (Reuters) - Nearly 6% of people in England were likely infected with COVID-19 during the peak of the pandemic, researchers studying the prevalence of infections said on

Belgian students to self-collect saliva in large COVID-19 testing experiment

By Francesco Guarascio and Yves Herman BRUSSELS (Reuters) - Thousands of students at a Belgian university will collect weekly from September a sample of their saliva for a rapid COVID-19 test

Workplaces top source of virus clusters in France, says doctor

By Reuters Staff PARIS (Reuters) - Workplaces are the main clusters of coronavirus infection in France and companies should have staff work from home as much as possible after the August holidays, one

Flu season prep, complicated by COVID-19, starts early this year

By Carl O'Donnell (Reuters) - Healthcare providers, including CVS Health Corp, are kicking off flu vaccinations early, ordering extra shots and aiming to add tests that check for both the annual flu

Second-look surgery plus intraperitoneal chemo no benefit for colorectal metastases

By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Second-look surgery plus oxaliplatin hyperthermic intraperitoneal chemotherapy (HIPEC) is no better than standard surveillance at prolonging disease-free survival

Common prescription medications tied to postmenopausal weight gain

By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Postmenopausal women who take antidepressants, beta-blockers, or insulin may experience more weight gain than their counterparts who don't use these medications, a

Expired and sterilized, used N95 respirators better than many new alternatives

By Linda Carroll (Reuters Health) - Expired and sterilized N95 respirators have better filtration performance than many new alternative mask types used in healthcare settings, a new study finds. After

White House to unveil new anti-coronavirus steps for reopening U.S. schools, aide says

By Jonathan Landay and Steve Holland WASHINGTON (Reuters)The Trump administration will unveil eight new measures on Wednesday for U.S. schools to follow as they reopen to increase protection against

High-frequency oscillatory ventilation in infancy shows no lasting benefit in late teens

By Gene Emery (Reuters Health) - Children born before 29 weeks of gestation who were given high-frequency oscillatory ventilation (HFOV) within an hour of birth have a higher risk of asthma by age 16

Compression therapy lowers odds of cellulitis in people with chronic leg edema

By Gene Emery NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - A small test of people with chronic leg edema has confirmed the conventional expert wisdom that compression garments help prevent cellulitis. In a non-blinded

Improved prognosis for lung-cancer patients with non-small-cell tumors

By Gene Emery NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - The outlook for people with non-small-cell lung cancer (NSCLC) has improved dramatically in recent years, while a lower number of deaths linked to small-cell

AI-enabled ECG in the ED may pinpoint dyspnea patients with heart failure

By Marilynn Larkin NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Applying artificial intelligence (AI) to an electrocardiogram (ECG) may rapidly identify left ventricular systolic dysfunction in patients presenting to

Lung risk factors may boost hip fracture risk in smokers

By Marilynn Larkin NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - People who smoke may have lung-specific risk factors such as emphysema that increase the risk of hip fracture, according to an observational study. "Our

UPDATE 1-German institute says COVID-19 vaccine could be available in autumn

(Updates with retraction of report) By Ludwig Burger FRANKFURT (Reuters) - Germany's infectious disease body, the Robert Koch Institute, on Wednesday retracted a report posted earlier on its website

CORRECTED-Delay routine dental checkups in areas of COVID spread -WHO

(Corrects headline to show that WHO advises delaying check-ups in areas with community spread, not that it advises delaying checkups until risk is known) By Stephanie Nebehay GENEVA (Reuters) - Dental

Coping with campus coronavirus: U.S. fraternities, sororities give it the old college try

By Brendan O'Brien MADISON, Wisconsin (Reuters) - Sixteen gallons of hand sanitizer sat in the foyer of the Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority house at the University of Wisconsin as house mother Karen Mullis

COVID SCIENCE-COVID-19 tied to muscle-weakening disease; vaping risk documented

By Nancy Lapid (Reuters) - The following is a roundup of some of the latest scientific studies on the novel coronavirus and efforts to find treatments and vaccines for COVID-19, the illness caused by

Enhanced recovery protocol curbs opioid use after elective spine and peripheral nerve surgery

By Megan Brooks NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - An "enhanced recovery after surgery" (ERAS) protocol developed at the University of Pennsylvania has significantly reduced opioid use in patients undergoing

Lipoprotein(a), family history make additive contributions to cardiovascular risk

By David Douglas NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Family history and plasma lipoprotein(a) (Lpa) levels contribute independently to cardiovascular-disease risk and both should be taken into consideration

REFILE-Operative delays do not worsen survival in early breast cancer

(Fixes coding problem experienced by some clients, no change to article text) By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Increases in time from diagnosis to surgery do not affect overall survival in

German institute says COVID-19 vaccine could be available in autumn

By Ludwig Burger FRANKFURT (Reuters) - Germany's leading infectious disease institute said on Wednesday a first vaccine against the coronavirus could be available as early as autumn but warned that it

CORRECTED-Invasive pulmonary aspergillosis common in intubated COVID-19 patients

(Adds missing words to headline in story posted earlier today.) By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - More than a quarter of intubated patients with COVID-19 have evidence of invasive pulmonary

New Zealand considers freight as possible source of new coronavirus cluster

By Praveen Menon WELLINGTON (Reuters) - New Zealand officials are investigating the possibility that its first COVID-19 cases in more than three months were imported by freight, as the country's

Coronavirus found on Ecuador shrimps in China, state media says

By Reuters Staff BEIJING (Reuters) - A city in China's eastern Anhui province found the novel coronavirus on the packaging of shrimps from Ecuador, state media reported on Wednesday, in the latest

Operative delays do not worsen survival in early breast cancer

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Increases in time from diagnosis to surgery do not affect overall survival in women with ductal carcinoma in situ (DCIS) or early-stage

Invasive common in intubated COVID-19 patients

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - More than a quarter of intubated patients with COVID-19 have evidence of invasive pulmonary aspergillosis, according to a new study. "Active surveillance

From one hotspot to another: Twin ER doctors on COVID-19 front lines in New York, Miami

By Maria Caspani NEW YORK (Reuters) - At the height of the coronavirus pandemic in New York City in April, physician Michael D'Urso was scrambling to care for the seemingly ever-increasing number of

China denounces U.S. health chief's criticism over virus as 'political show'

By Reuters Staff BEIJING (Reuters) - China said on Wednesday that U.S. Health Secretary Alex Azar has performed the "worst in the world" in controlling the novel coronavirus, rejecting criticism of

FACTBOX-World reaction to Russia's COVID-19 vaccine

By Reuters Staff (Reuters) - Russia's granting of regulatory approval to a COVID-19 vaccine after less than two months of human testing has prompted expressions of caution as well as interest from

Russia says medics to get anti-COVID shots in two weeks, rejects safety concerns

By Reuters Staff MOSCOW (Reuters) - Russia said on Wednesday the first batch of its Covid-19 vaccine would be ready for some medics within two weeks and rejected as "groundless" safety concerns aired

Dialysis patients at U.S. nursing home had higher rate of COVID-19 -CDC

By Reuters Staff (Reuters) - Nursing home residents on kidney dialysis had roughly three times the rate of COVID-19 compared to those not receiving treatment, U.S. health researchers found in a study

Dialysis patients at U.S. nursing home had higher rate of COVID-19 -CDC

By Vishwadha Chander (Reuters) - Nursing home residents on kidney dialysis had roughly three times the rate of COVID-19 compared to those not receiving treatment, U.S. health researchers found in a

Trump says U.S. inks agreement with Moderna for 100 mln doses of COVID-19 vaccine candidate

By Reuters Staff (Reuters) - The United States has penned an agreement with drugmaker Moderna Inc to acquire 100 million doses of its potential COVID-19 vaccine, U.S. president Donald Trump said in a

Vir Biotech to begin mid-to-late stage study of COVID-19 drug candidate in August

By Reuters Staff (Reuters) - Vir Biotechnology Inc said on Tuesday it plans to start a mid-to-late stage trial of its COVID-19 drug candidate in August, as drugmakers across the globe rush to find

Pandemic seen changing how women get reproductive health care

By Elsa Ohlen LONDON (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - The coronavirus pandemic could bring wider use of self-managed abortions and contraception, extending reproductive health care to more women and

U.S. insurers' coronavirus costs are less than feared so far

By Alwyn Scott (Reuters) - The coronavirus pandemic dealt a relatively modest $2.5 billion blow to five insurers with large U.S. operations in the second quarter - a cost that was far less than feared

Standardized care for testicular cancer may help overcome disparities

By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Offering standardized care for testicular cancer at both academic medical centers and safety net hospitals may help reduce sociodemographic disparities in survival

COVID-19 often mild in pregnant women, Spanish study finds

By Linda Carroll (Reuters Health) - Antibody tests in first- and third-trimester Spanish women found those who had been infected with SARS-CoV-2 were often asymptomatic and few became sick enough to

Cardiologists urge caution on cannabis

By Anne Harding NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Cannabis use may pose cardiovascular risks, especially for vulnerable patients, while it has no well-documented cardiovascular benefits, the American Heart

Prenatal cannabis exposure tied to increased autism risk in kids

By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - Mothers who use cannabis during pregnancy are more likely to have children with autism than mothers who don't, a Canadian study suggests. Researchers examined birth

Allogenic cardiac stem cells show some promise for LV remodeling post-MI

By Marilynn Larkin NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Infusion of allogenic cardiosphere-derived cells (CDCs) in patients with left ventricular (LV) dysfunction after acute myocardial infarction (MI) did not

Prion reduction shows promise in mice with prion disease

By David Douglas NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Preclinical studies suggest that prion-protein reduction may provide therapeutic benefit in prion diseases, according to a multinational group of

Multifocal contact lenses with high add power help slow myopia progression

By Megan Brooks NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Soft multifocal contact lenses with a high add power help slow progression of myopia in children, more so than multifocal lenses with medium add power or

Few kids eligible for diabetes screening test positive

By Lisa Rapaport (Reuters Health) - While roughly one in four U.S. youth are eligible for screening for diabetes under current guidelines from the American Diabetes Association, very few children and

Delay routine dental checkups, WHO urges, until COVID risk is known

By Stephanie Nebehay GENEVA (Reuters) - Dental patients and staff need to be protected from any potential infection by aerosol-generating procedures, the World Health Organization (WHO) said on

J&J eyes 1 bln doses of potential COVID-19 shot in 2021, weighs challenge trials

By Francesco Guarascio BRUSSELS (Reuters) - Johnson & Johnson could produce 1 billion doses of its potential COVID-19 vaccine next year if it proves successful and would consider injecting healthy

Novavax expects it can meet U.S. COVID-19 vaccine demand in 2021, executives say

By Carl O'Donnell and Abhijith G (Reuters) - Novavax Inc's manufacturing capacity is sufficient to meet the U.S. demand for COVID-19 vaccines in 2021, which it believes could be as high as 500 million

Arcturus Therapeutics begins human trials of potential COVID-19 vaccine

By Reuters Staff (Reuters) - Arcturus Therapeutics Holdings Inc said on Tuesday the first group of participants had been dosed in an early-stage trial testing its COVID-19 vaccine candidate and that

Sinovac launches Phase 3 trial for COVID-19 vaccine in Indonesia, reports Phase 2 details

By Stanley Widianto and Roxanne Liu JAKARTA/BEIJING (Reuters) - China's Sinovac Biotech Ltd launched a late-stage human trial on Tuesday that will involve as many as 1,620 patients in Indonesia for a

ECMO beneficial in extreme cases of COVID-19 respiratory failure

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Extracorporeal membrane oxygenation (ECMO) allows early extubation of patients with COVID-19 who have severe respiratory failure, according to a

Researchers propose criteria for confirming vertical transmission of SARS-CoV-2

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Specific testing for SARS-CoV-2 within certain times and using placental tissue is necessary to confirm transmission of SARS-CoV-2 from infected pregnant

Acute kidney injury underrecognized in hospitalized children

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Acute kidney injury (AKI) in hospitalized children is often underrecognized and commonly not followed up after discharge, according to a study of

Atypical thyroiditis possible with COVID-19

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - As many as 15% of patients infected with SARS-CoV-2 can develop atypical thyroiditis, according to a study of intensive-care unit (ICU) patients. "This

U.S. health chief, visiting Taiwan, attacks China's pandemic response

By Yimou Lee TAIPEI (Reuters) - U.S. Health Secretary Alex Azar attacked China's response to the coronavirus pandemic on Tuesday and said that if such an outbreak had emerged in Taiwan or the United

Some U.S. colleges stick to in-person reopening in pandemic despite doubts, pushback

By Jan Wolfe and Catherine Koppel (Reuters) - Many U.S. universities are revamping campuses to resume in-person classes despite COVID-19, requiring students to be tested, wear masks and socially

New cases end New Zealand's 'COVID-free' status; Auckland back in lockdown

By Praveen Menon WELLINGTON (Reuters) - New Zealand announced on Tuesday it was shutting down its largest city, Auckland, after four new cases of COVID-19 were discovered in the city, the first

California's public health officer resigns after COVID-19 undercount problem

By Steve Gorman (Reuters) - California's top public health officer has resigned following data-collection failures that led to an undercount of coronavirus cases as the state was reporting a downward

Humanity versus disease showcased as London's Science Museum reopens doors

By Hanna Rantala (Reuters) - Exhibits showcasing humanity's battle with infectious disease will greet visitors recently emerged from coronavirus lockdowns when London's Science Museum re-opens its

EXPLAINER-When will a coronavirus vaccine be ready?

By Carl O'Donnell (Reuters) - Around the world, politicians, drugmakers and regulators offer contradictory outlooks on when a COVID-19 vaccine will be ready. Much depends on what 'ready' means and for

Scientists ask: Without trial data, how can we trust Russia's COVID vaccine?

By Kate Kelland LONDON (Reuters) - An announcement by Russia on Tuesday that it will approve a COVID-19 vaccine after less than two months of human testing prompted alarm among global health experts,

Many U.S. internal medicine programs lack health disparities training

By Linda Carroll (Reuters Health) - Among U.S. internal medicine programs surveyed in 2015, just 40% offered health disparities training, according to a report in JAMA Network Open. "Graduate student

Prenatal depression tied to weakened brain connections, aggression in preschool boys

By Marilynn Larkin NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Prenatal depression alters brain connectivity in the fetus, putting children - especially boys - at greater risk for aggression, hyperactivity and

REFILE-Overdose deaths often misclassified as out-of-hospital cardiac arrest

(Refiles to fix coding issue seen by some clients.) By Lisa Rappaport (Reuters Health) - More than one in six overdose deaths in the U.S. may have been misclassified as out-of-hospital cardiac arrest,

COVID SCIENCE-A cheaper saliva test seeks FDA approval; stroke risks in younger patients

By Nancy Lapid (Reuters) - The following is a roundup of some of the latest scientific studies on the novel coronavirus and efforts to find treatments and vaccines for COVID-19, the illness caused by

Overdose deaths often misclassified as out-of-hospital cardiac arrest

By Lisa Rappaport (Reuters Health) - More than one in six overdose deaths in the U.S. may have been misclassified as out-of-hospital cardiac arrest, according to a new study in California that

CSF genotyping may help predict course of advanced lung cancer

By Marilynn Larkin NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - A retrospective study of patients with advanced lung cancer and central nervous system (CNS) metastases suggests genetic profiling of cerebral spinal

Simple score predicts likelihood of CAR T-cell-associated neurotoxicity

By Megan Brooks NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Clinicians from Boston have developed a score based on readily available clinical factors that can help predict which patients undergoing chimeric antigen

MI hospitalizations fall, mortality rises during pandemic in U.S.

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Acute myocardial infarction (AMI) hospitalizations decreased and mortality rates have increased in the COVID-19 pandemic, according to a retrospective U.S.

England COVID test and trace scheme changes tack after mixed results

By Estelle Shirbon LONDON (Reuters) - England's COVID-19 Test and Trace scheme is to become more locally targeted, the government said on Monday, after data suggested it was not reaching as many

COVID-19 cases in U.S. children soared in late July, report says

By Reuters Staff (Reuters) - The number of new COVID-19 cases among children in the United States rose 40% in the last two weeks of July, according to a report released just weeks before tens of

Intramuscular electrical stimulation relieves pain after open pancreaticoduodenectomy

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Intramuscular electrical stimulation can help relieve pain following open pancreaticoduodenectomy, according to results from a randomized clinical trial. "

Genomic profiles of prostate cancers differ between men of African and European ancestry

By Will Boggs MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - The genomic profiles of prostate cancers in African-American men and men of European ancestry show several differences, researchers report. "This study

High pregnancy and live birth rates after bariatric surgery in PCOS patients

By Lisa Rappaport (Reuters Health) - Women with polycystic ovary syndrome (PCOS) often struggle to conceive, but a new study links weight loss following bariatric surgery in very obese PCOS patients

China's Sinopharm starts Phase III trial of COVID-19 vaccine in Bahrain

By Reuters Staff DUBAI (Reuters) - Chinese state-owned pharmaceutical company Sinopharm has begun Phase III clinical trials of a COVID-19 vaccine in Bahrain, after launching similar trials in the

Omeros' COVID-19 treatment shows promise in small study

By Vishwadha Chander (Reuters) - Omeros Corp said on Monday its experimental treatment helped six patients, with acute respiratory distress syndrome caused by COVID-19, recover and get discharged from

Gilead files U.S. marketing application for remdesivir

By Reuters Staff (Reuters) - Gilead Sciences Inc said on Monday it has filed a marketing application with the U.S. Food and Drug Administration for its experimental COVID-19 drug remdesivir. The

UK orders recall of 741,000 coronavirus testing kits over safety concerns

By Reuters Staff LONDON (Reuters) - Randox Laboratories, a Northern Ireland-based medical technology company, has been instructed by Britain's medicines regulator to recall up to 741,000 coronavirus

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