35 Burst results for "Lancet"

Past Covid Infections Don’t Confer Strong Enough Immunity, Study Finds, Underlining Need For Vaccines

TIME's Top Stories

01:45 min | Last month

Past Covid Infections Don’t Confer Strong Enough Immunity, Study Finds, Underlining Need For Vaccines

"One of the first large studies exploring immunity from natural infection with covid nineteen researchers in denmark found some surprising trends including evidence that even those who previously contracted the disease should still get vaccinated in the study published march seventeenth in the medical journal. The lancet researchers took advantage of repeated corona virus test results from about four million people in order to how often those previously infected with sars covy to the virus that causes covid. Nineteen were reinfected. Since the test results were tied to people's health records. The scientists scientists could anonymous the data and compare those who tested positive during denmark's first covid nineteen wave last spring with those who tested positive during a second wave in the autumn that revealed key findings about reinfection rates in the country in the spring two percent of the five hundred thirty thousand plus people who were tested for sars cuvee to positive among them point six five percent tested positive again later that year compared to three point three percent of those who had tested negative during the first way that sets infection with sars covy to provides about eighty percent protection against reinfection. What's more there was no evidence that this immunity waned over the studies six month follow up period but when the researchers broke down the data by age they learned that this protection wasn't uniform. Protection was only forty seven percent for people over sixty five years old. The result in the elderly surprised me said lead researcher steen ethelbert of the statens serum institute denmark's equivalent of the us centers for disease control and prevention.

Medical Journal Denmark Steen Ethelbert Statens Serum Institute Us Centers For Disease Control
Covid reinfection is rare — but you're more at risk if you're over 65, study finds

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:32 sec | Last month

Covid reinfection is rare — but you're more at risk if you're over 65, study finds

"Who have contracted the coronavirus are protected against reinfection for at least six months. That's according to a new study published by Danish researchers in The Lancet medical journal. That immunity, however, diminishes significantly with age. The researchers found that natural infection reduce the chances of getting the virus again by about Percent in people younger than 65 that there was no evidence that that protection weekend after a six month period over a six month period, however, in those older than 65 of first bout with the virus offered just 47% protection against repeat infection.

The Lancet Medical Journal
How Psychedelic Drugs Are Making A Comeback To Treat Depression

WSJ The Future of Everything

13:28 min | 2 months ago

How Psychedelic Drugs Are Making A Comeback To Treat Depression

"Depression. It can be a difficult mental illness to pin down. It can feel different for everyone and even those who struggle with it can have trouble identifying bought. It is a mostly came to understood that. I had depression through talking with my friends for the longest time. I kind of system that everyone felt this way. Like weird just like general malays for this twenty nine year old. Depression surfaced about six years ago and began as a feeling of being disconnected with the world. I didn't want to eat because they didn't feel like i deserve to eat. I don't know. I didn't hang out with friends because i didn't feel like i deserve to see my friends. I didn't feel like i should be punishing them by talking to them seeing them. This person uses they them pronouns. They're a maryland resident and work as a software tester. They sought help for their depression. Trying numerous types of treatments may visited a bunch of different mental health professionals and tried different types of arby's In different types of medication but it always kinda felt like things were getting worse and worse and a current really find someone who has really helped me understand what was going on like. I still didn't even believe that. I had depression. All the while the depression advanced it felt like being alive and lake wanting to die rolling constantly fighting over like the resources in my mind then. Their health insurance lapsed in two thousand eighteen making the situation worse a surprise solution appeared while they were scrolling on social media and a posting from johns hopkins university researchers and then one day i was kind of like clicking through facebook and i actually found this ad four like this little simon. Study silla simon. That's the psychedelic drug found in magic mushrooms. And i thought it was fake remarks. I didn't expect there to be you know like a a legitimate study showing up on like facebook ad but they had no insurance basically they were out of options so they called wanted to have hope again from the wall street journal. This is the future of everything. I'm janet babbling today on the podcast. How the hallucinogenic compounds silla zyban once associated with nine hundred sixty s drug culture is making a comeback and giving people suffering from depression and other mental illnesses. Hope for this twenty nine year old study participant. Depression was not something that happened in their family. My family's from the caribbean and lived in america probably for about lake in years. We came here in ninety nine. It's kind of interesting because where from like a place that doesn't really view mental health. The that like america's mental health. It took me a while to realize that. I was having mental health problems that i was kind of experiencing depression. Depression affects a staggering number of people hundreds of millions worldwide according to a study published in the peer reviewed journal the lancet in two thousand eighteen. The pandemic didn't make things any easier. Last june about a third of people who responded to web based surveys said they suffered from symptoms of depression or anxiety disorder. Those results were published by the centers for disease control and prevention the protocol for treating these conditions hasn't changed much in the past few years. What we've been using is typically one of two things either a medication that people take every day or we have psychotherapy dr. Alan davis is clinical psychologist and an assistant professor at the ohio state university. He's also an adjunct assistant. Professor at johns hopkins university. A lot of people will improve with either medication or therapy or both to basically have both have a better chance but it doesn't work for everyone. Some studies report between ten and thirty. Five percent of patients suffer from treatment resistant. Depression and davis is that similar to what he's found in his own practice working with veterans suffering from substance abuse trauma and other mental health issues. So he began looking for alternative treatments present and welcome to psychedelic science. Two thousand and thirteen in twenty thirteen davis attended a science conference and came across a study exploring the use of silla. Sivan a chemical compound found in specific varieties of mushrooms to treat cancer patients with mental health conditions. The compounds documented facts include feelings of heightened awareness ecstasy visions and changes in the perception of reality for researchers say one of the most useful qualities is its ability to dissolve the ego to allow a user to observe oneself from the outside in the study of cancer patients. The drug was able to alleviate some of the anxiety and depression that can be associated with having a life threatening illness. I was just inspired by that word. I thought gosh this really could have a strong impact in the areas that i'm working with veterans and with others davis became part of a team of researchers at johns hopkins university that put together a randomized clinical trial. Twenty four participants. They were administered. Silla sivan with talk therapy to treat their depression. Enrollment for the trial took place in two thousand seventeen and twenty nineteen and the results were analyzed in two thousand twenty. Most of them had had chronic depression meaning decades of experiencing depression though not some had had it for shorter amount of time but this study was a weightless control trials so some people came in and started treatment right away. Others had to wait eight weeks before starting treatment so we had a comparison group. The study subjects received an extensive intake examined questionnaire to confirm. They were suffering from symptoms of depression. Participants were screened for schizophrenia. And drug use as these conditions can interfere with suicide and treatment. The big worry many people have about psychedelics is what's often referred to as a bad trip. Mary negative hallucinations. That can be scary and this is kind of trip that can go bad. Martissant received hefty doses of these drugs. The doses are based on weight and they vary slightly but patients receive around twenty milligrams in the first session a bit more in the second session to minimize the risk of a negative experience. Davis says researchers focused on controlling. What's called and setting. They work ahead of time to ensure the volunteers current mood and surroundings while taking the drugs. Remain as calm and comfortable as possible and so we spend about eight to ten hours with people before they ever get the drug talking about what the effects are talking about. What may or may not happen when they have this experience and that's why we have to train professionals there with them not only to prepare them for that but to help them through the experience when it happens because a lot of people have anxiety coming into the session. The person we spoke to the twenty nine year old participated in davis study group in august of two thousand eighteen. They had no prior experience with psychedelic drugs and didn't know watch expect basically went in kind of blindly. I don't have any other options. So that's kind of my thought process at the time was just basically kind of sticking anything to the wall and hoping it would work after fasting the previous night the treatment can cause nausea. They were placed in a small tranquil room fitted with a comfy couch. The whole room was a really really cool in very comforting because like they had like these statues like imagery in their end like. I think one of the muslim dowa tibetan model. I wanna say this and like there was like this nice lamp. It's off this really. Soft light psychedelic assisted. Therapy participants are encouraged to bring in objects from home to make them feel more comfortable. Some bring in ten bears pictures of family. The twenty nine year old brought a lightness of an ancient sumerian goddess. Soon nana once they were settled in the room. They were given two pills in a wooden cop the therapists top that the sivan would take fifteen to thirty minutes to start working. In the interim they were told to put on ice shades and headphones. That would play a selection of music they choose from classical tibetan chanting african drumming and modern music too. Once the drug fact the participants says the first session became a kaleidoscope of mental images and sensations. I remember being in lake. Felt like mount olympus the fall of the gods like oval the clouds and suffering them. And then one of my god's up to me and she gave me a key fell through the clouds. And i felt all the way down through the earth and i ended up in hell which is really strange because they don't remember being scared even though i was in hell and i remember asking like hey you know why am i hair And it was like haiti's leading me through hell kind of just like showing me around for life this very cold and desolate last. He was like of course. This is where you would come like. This is where you've made your home. The self revelations continued throughout this long session and turned intensely personal. I remember like hearing like the beats. Come on and i felt myself in like this place like all of my ancestors were and i was really close to my grandfather when i was a kid. And he died. Probably around when i was like four and i saw him kind of materialize And he walked towards the youth like these. She'll bananas which is what he's doing her then he handed one to me and i always kind of was afraid that if he was alive he would be disappointed in me and i remember asking him you know. When am i supposed to do like if my family like my parents and lake my siblings can accept me and he said that he'll always be there for me and my ancestors will always be there for me and i like that scene just like it. Metsu in mental to me after about seven hours than drugs started to wear off when it was over. You know you're still kind of like feeling it but just not as intensely so just basically like this really happy kind of floaty failing and we couldn't drive so like i had to have a sister pick me up. They ended the experience hungry and exhausted as for the depression not much appeared to have changed then. They tried the silla sivan trip once more this time with the stronger dose and after that these say they experienced to palpable shift. It felt like i was back into the world again like i was in reality. A lot of people said that not only was there. Depression differently felt like they had come out of dark hole that they've been in for years but a lot of people regardless of whether they're depression was gone or or reduced said that there was something really meaningful different about how they view their life initial results for the study reviewing outcomes from up to a month after the sessions were completed found that silla sivan plus therapy was more than four times more effective than other treatments. Such as medication alone at one week. Fifty eight percent of the sample were in complete remission from depression that actually lasted up to four weeks. After fifty four percent of people were in complete remission and were now studying those same people up to twelve months after to see how long that remission lasted the rest of the participants in the study. Were not in remission they were still experiencing clinically significant depressive symptoms researchers have yet to publish the results of longer term outcomes for all the participants their condition up to a year after treatment and this was a small study. Just twenty four people. Some scientists remain skeptical of this kind of treatment not just of silla simon. But of the validity of the data an outcomes for all studies involving psychoactive substances

Depression Johns Hopkins University Silla Simon Silla Zyban Peer Reviewed Journal Centers For Disease Control An Davis Substance Abuse Trauma Silla Sivan Arby Facebook Martissant Alan Davis America Sivan The Wall Street Journal Anxiety Disorder
Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine greatly reduces virus transmission, Israeli studies show

Pacifica Evening News

03:19 min | 2 months ago

Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine greatly reduces virus transmission, Israeli studies show

"To Israeli studies have found that Fizer Cove in 19 vaccine greatly reduces virus transmission. Shedding light on one of the biggest questions of the global effort to quash the pandemic. Data analysis and a study by the Israeli Health Ministry and Visor found the Fizer vaccine developed with Germany's beyond Tech. Reduces infection, including an asymptomatic cases by 89% and in symptomatic cases by 94%. The findings air from a pre published study not yet peer reviewed but based on a national database that is one of the world's most advanced a separate study. By Israel's Sheba Medical Center, published Friday in The Lancet medical journal found that among 7200 hospital staff who received their first dose in January There was an 85% reduction in symptomatic covert 19 within 15 to 28 days with an overall reduction of infections, including asymptomatic cases detected by testing of 75%. More research is needed to draw a definitive conclusion. But the studies are among the first to suggest a vaccine may stop the spread of the novel coronavirus and not just prevent the people vaccinated from getting ill. Dr Jon Swartz and Burn cold clinical professor emeritus of infectious diseases at the UC Berkeley School of Public Health. The implications of this are enormous Republicans standpoints in vermin individual standpoint. If if the If these numbers are even numbers significantly less than this hold true, that is that once fully vaccinated. Well, first of all we know once fully vaccinated. It's Very, very, very, very unlikely. We're going to get seriously all and there's no evidence that you'll die after you being fully vaccinated. So we know that. But what if after you're fully vaccine, you get reinfected. We know you're not gonna get sick, but you could spread it. But what if you can't spread it? Or what? If it's very unlikely for you to spread it? It's gonna really mean that our masks they're going to come off sooner that we're gonna be hugging her loved ones a lot sooner right now. I'm fully vaccinated have been fully vaccinated now for this Just actually, three weeks today, um If I knew that I couldn't transmit this virus to my loved ones, I would My strategy would be very different. If I may ask you really come off. I could be hugging. Uh huh. But I don't know that yet, And so I have to still remain vigilant. And that is where a mask and social distance to be absolutely certain that I can't do that and think about all the health care workers. If the health care workers knew that they didn't it once they're fully vaccinated, they wouldn't transmit that would make an enormous difference in the hospitals. And think about just Transportation. It's just goes all the way down the line. So the implications are

Fizer Cove Israeli Health Ministry Sheba Medical Center The Lancet Medical Journal Dr Jon Swartz Uc Berkeley School Of Public H Germany Israel
Israeli study finds Pfizer vaccine 85% effective after first shot

WSJ What's News

01:14 min | 2 months ago

Israeli study finds Pfizer vaccine 85% effective after first shot

"A new study shows a single dose of pfizer and biotechs kobe. Nineteen vaccine is eighty five percent effective in preventing symptoms of disease. Fifteen to twenty eight days. After it's given the findings of the israeli study published in the lancet medical journal come as more countries way whether to delay doses. Our reporter blonde pinch. Husky has more that seems to vindicate. The decision made in the united kingdom. To delayed second does in order to vaccinate more people as quickly as possible. More and more evidence is mounting from similar studies that delaying the second does is a sound policy. And if this were to be proven without a doubt then basically countries like the united states would find themselves being able to practically double the number of people they vaccinate overnight visor and biontech still recommend that a second dose of their vaccine be administered twenty one days after the first separately the companies also said today that they're vaccine can be stored and transported in normal freezers rather than at ultra cold temperatures of between minus one. Hundred twelve and minus seventy six degrees fahrenheit which pose logistical challenges.

Lancet Medical Journal Pfizer United Kingdom United States
Marjorie Taylor Greene: US House votes to strip Republican of key posts

TIME's Top Stories

05:15 min | 3 months ago

Marjorie Taylor Greene: US House votes to strip Republican of key posts

"Report. That they're covid. Nineteen shot may not only protect against disease but also help to prevent spread of the sars o. V. two virus the news was heralded by policymakers desperate to see a vaccine that can curb the spread of the disease but scientists have been a bit more cautious if confirmed the results would represent a breakthrough in the covid nineteen vaccine race so far the shots authorized or approved around the world have shown strong protection against moderate to severe disease but haven't definitively proven that people who get vaccinated are less likely to spread the covid nineteen virus but the data say. Some experts is confusing. So it's hard to adequately evaluate the companies claim that the shot can actually slow the spread of covid nineteen or not in the study published on the lancet pre print server which means the results have not been peer reviewed a gold standard for ensuring the scientific rigor of the findings astra zeneca and oxford scientists. Report that two doses of their vaccine was overall sixty six point seven percent effective in protecting against covid nineteen disease as part of its analysis. The research team also collected nasal swabs from and unvaccinated study volunteers in the uk every week and tested them for the virus. The scientists found that positive tests were about fifty percent lower among people who got two doses of the vaccine compared to those who weren't vaccinated because people who don't test positive are less likely to spread the virus the researchers extrapolated from those data. The astra zeneca shot can transmission of the covid nineteen virus. However that may be a bit of a stretch says dr carlos. Del rio executive associate dean of emory school of medicine. It's a leap of science. That i think still needs to be proven. He says what they show is that there was either decreased viral shedding or decreased detection a virus however they do not actually show that transmission was decreased. We can say less. Transmission is a possibility but the data on. That needs to come out says del rio. We wanna state the facts and don't want to overstate the facts. That concern was echoed by health officials. In switzerland who decided this week to reject the astra. Zeneca shot the data available and evaluated to date are not yet sufficient for approval. The country's regulatory bodies swiss medic said on february third part of the concern has to do with the fact that the astrazeneca study underwent a number of changes after the phase. Three trial was begun. A fact that some infectious disease expert say makes it difficult to interpret the results for a clinical trial as crucial as this one modifying the setup once it's underway is similar to changing the rules in the middle of a game the study originally set out to investigate a single dose vaccine but was changed to two doses when concurrently conducted early studies show that to set doses of the vaccine produced a stronger immune response further because of what astrazeneca said. Were mistakes in measuring doses. Some people in the study in the uk received a half dose for their first shot and a full dose for the second. one people also got different placebos. Some god benign nina cockles solution and some a saline solution. That could mean nothing. But it's also unusual to have two. Placebos sends that has the potential to introduce con founders into the study and because of limited supplies. Some study participants had to wait more than the three to four weeks originally planned between their doses while others when told they couldn't come back for their second dose at the time they expected chose to simply not get their second shot entirely. Frankly the way they did. These trials was really confusing. Says dr paul off it. Director of the vaccine education center at children's hospital of philadelphia and a member of the us food and drug administration's advisory committee that reviews vaccines for authorization or approval. This is the stuff you figure out in phase one. You don't fool around in phase three and see what works he says. Here's what the researchers report after getting a single shot. Seventy six percent of participants were protected against disease for up to three months. Afterwards from their their levels of antibodies generated against the virus which scientists believe are important to protect against disease began to drop those results suggest that while two doses of the astra. Zeneca vaccine preferable. A single dose could still be useful for about three months in controlling covid. Nineteen that might be especially useful information to act on if vaccines are in. Short supply.

Astrazeneca Dr Carlos Astra Emory School Of Medicine Zeneca Del Rio Oxford UK Infectious Disease Switzerland Dr Paul Vaccine Education Center Children's Hospital Of Philade Us Food And Drug Administratio Nina
Russia's Sputnik Vaccine Is Reported To Be 92% Effective Against COVID-19

Mike Broomhead

01:15 min | 3 months ago

Russia's Sputnik Vaccine Is Reported To Be 92% Effective Against COVID-19

"Approved vaccines here, you know about the Fizer and Madonna vaccines, which are already being handed out in Arizona. Then there's the Johnson and Johnson vaccine, which is coming, But there's another effective vaccine out there. The Lancet medical journal revealing Russia Sputnik v Corona virus vaccine has been deemed to be safe and effective results from a late stage trial. We found the two dose vaccine has a 92% efficacy against symptomatic Cove in 19. Mike theoretically know if Arizona ran out of all other vaccines. Would you take the Russia vaccine yet? Not a chance. No, I'm not taking a Russian vaccine. Who said I'm fine. Hey, does yes, he does. The former KGB agent says it's fine. I'm in eighties kid. The Russians were our enemy. When I was a kid, Reagan talked about the Russians. Am no offense to anybody out there. I am not believing a thing that Putin says and knew the people that wouldn't taken American vaccine in their arm would take a Russian vaccine in their arm. Are you kidding me? Not a chance. Speaking of vaccines, Some people can't wait to get them. I mean, really, they're not waiting. More

Fizer The Lancet Medical Journal Johnson Arizona Russia Madonna KGB Mike Reagan Putin
Russia's Sputnik V Covid vaccine appears effective, study finds

Morning Edition

00:52 sec | 3 months ago

Russia's Sputnik V Covid vaccine appears effective, study finds

"Published report today suggests a Russian made Cove in 19 vaccine is more than 90% effective at preventing disease. NPR's Joe Palka has more Russian vaccine is called a Sputnik the although it was originally approved by Russian regulators in August last year on Lee, Now are the results appearing in a peer reviewed journal. Nearly 20,000 volunteers participated in the vaccine study. Three quarters of the volunteers received the vaccine one quarter of placebo in the study. Vaccine efficacy was 91.6%. Sputnik V is what's known as a viral vector vaccine, a different kind of Xing from the ones made by Pfizer and Moderna, but similar to ones made by AstraZeneca and Johnson and Johnson. It's given as two doses spaced 21 days apart. Results appear in the British medical journal, The Lancet, Joe Palka, NPR

Joe Palka NPR LEE Moderna Pfizer Johnson Astrazeneca British Medical Journal The Lancet
You thought herd immunity would save us? Maybe not

Coronacast

05:06 min | 3 months ago

You thought herd immunity would save us? Maybe not

"We're talking about pandemics norman one of the phrases that was bandied about a lot especially at the beginning was the idea of herd immunity that we get to a stage where the virus con spread willy nilly through the community anymore because enough people have had it that it doesn't spread as rapidly anymore and the theoretical threshold for that based on how much a single person with covid sort of tends to spread to was about sixty seventy percent. So what do we know about places in the world where there has been a lot of cover transmission whether we're reaching this community threshold and it's actually making a difference. Well funny you should say that because a couple of days ago in the lancet published a report from brazil which is actually quite disturbing. So the reported from a city in brazil called monas- who are monogamous. Which is in the amazon northwest brazil. I think it is and they had done a study of blood. Donors indicated four seventy. Six percent of the population had been affected with sars cov to by october of last year. And therefore you would assume with fat pie attack rates. You've got herod immunity which is above sixty as you said between sixteen seventy percent except that happened in january in other words just this month between the first of january in january nineteenth compared to december first two thousand nine hundred they had three thousand four hundred thirty one hospital admissions for sars coffee to for covid nineteen compared to five hundred and fifty two in the first twenty days for three weeks of december right. So they've had a big spike last year. It's dropped off. And now the saying a big spike again now. This and hospitalizations had remained low for about seven months. And you've just seen this spike in january and The question is what's going on here. So you could have overestimated the attack rate and the haired immunity ratio so possible that it's a high estimate in terms of when people were immune but even their low estimates based on perhaps errors in their assumptions of Wayne people what antibody response. It's still about fifty two percent as their low estimate there and that should still can fair some degree of immunity. But they do say that when you compare. The blood donors to average population. There was no difference in the university seems to be quite a representative sample of the general community. So they assume but seventy six percent is accurate so then they go onto looking at whether or not. There's been a waning of antibodies. During that time that could be other response but they showed that you and british healthcare workers reinfection was rare up to about six months after the primary infection. It could be due to variance because we've talked a lot on kron cast by the variance in brazil and they've really got to three lineages of variants in brazil which could be both more virulent and indeed war contagious. So the worry here is that we don't really know why they've had a resurgence in a community that should be pretty immune and it's not that these people are getting a model infection the second time around either because the measure that they looking at his hospitalization so presumably people quite sick. Yes and there is growing evidence that some some of these variants are were virulence. Although that's that's not been confirmed in any pure view jr journal. In fact one thing i need to say. But this paper is that it's in the lancet. And therefore it has gone undergone some degree of peer review rather than some of the other pre publication papers. We sometimes court from. So what are we. Take away from this. It seems like a pretty scary fact is is heard immunity. A false goal. Do we know whether vaccination is going to have a long long lasting immunity associated with it like this kind of worrying. It is kind of wearing. The good news is that consistent evidence from immunization at least with the astro vaccine and the fis vaccine even though the astro vaccine may be less efficacious at preventing all disease is that they do seem to generate an immune response. That's bigger and deeper than you get from alive infection which is very unusual. 'cause usually live infections. Give you a better degree of immunity particularly with influenza. But it seems to be contradicted in this. So it's likely that vaccination gives you a better immune response that lasts longer. But you'd have to say that from the study you don't have to watch pretty closely whether or not immunity wayne's faster are your vulnerable to variants more than people have thoughts. I mean it's it's mystery could be wrong but it's a it's a real warning sign.

Brazil Norman Amazon Jr Journal Kron Wayne FIS Influenza
Biden's Catholicism Could Influence The Abortion Debate, Activists Say

All Things Considered

03:39 min | 3 months ago

Biden's Catholicism Could Influence The Abortion Debate, Activists Say

"President Biden is only the second Catholic president of the United States. He's also a supporter of abortion rights. Ah, position at odds with official teachings of the Roman Catholic Church. During the first White House press briefing of the Biden administration, a reporter from a Catholic network asked Press Secretary Jen Psaki about Biden's abortion policies. I will just take the opportunity to remind all of you that he is a devout Catholic and somebody who attends church regularly. He started his day attending church with his family this morning. NPR's Sarah McCammon examines what binds Catholicism's could mean for the abortion debate for Catholic activists like Marjorie Dannenfelser. President Biden's high profile example of a Catholic who supports abortion rights is troubling. It's a negative example of a deep and important moral issue that is being debated in this country. Dannenfelser is president of the Susan B. Anthony list, which has worked for years to help confirm conservative Supreme Court justices. She's particularly disturbed by Biden's embrace of a broader push among Democrats to repeal the Hyde amendment, which prohibits federal funding for most abortions. Ah, position he took in 2019 while running for the Democratic presidential nomination. After decades of supporting hide. The church itself has not changed. And its view ever on the dignity of human life and the need for its protection. He can't bring the Catholic Church along with him because of his political needs. But for those who like to see the church take a more permissive stance on issues including abortion, Biden's election is an opportunity. Jamie Manson is president of Catholics for choice. There are many issues in which Catholics are descending from the bishops and seeing that these are complex moral issues, whether it's same sex marriage, whether it's contraception or whether it's abortion Holding suggests a majority of American Catholics support abortion rights in most or all cases, and most Catholic women say they've used contraception, which the church also opposes. With a conservative Supreme Court majority and Biden in the White House. Manson predicts continued battles over issues including conscience exemptions, for example, for pharmacists who object to dispensing the morning after pill or employers who oppose including contraceptive coverage in their health plans. What I hope one of the impacts on public policy will be is to say, Listen, that is not what religious freedom is about religious freedom is about No one being oppressed or having their civil rights loss because of individual religious beliefs. Conservative Catholics, meanwhile, worry Biden will roll back Trump administration policies that they've seen as a victories for religious liberty. Already, the administration has said Biden is preparing to reverse the Mexico City policy, which prohibits US funding for organizations that perform or refer patients for abortion and other countries. But a study in the journal The Lancet found that the policy actually increased the abortion rate in some countries, most likely because it also reduced access to contraception. Natalia Imperatori Lee is a progressive Catholic theologian and religious studies professor at Manhattan College in New York. So I think the biting from a policy perspective is going to do things that end up Reducing the number of abortions, however, divided the rank and file. The church's position remains the same. On Inauguration Day, The U. S conference of Catholic Bishops released a statement praising Biden's piety but expressing deep concern about several of his positions, including his support for abortion rights. Sarah McCammon. NPR NEWS

President Biden Biden Biden Administration Press Secretary Jen Psaki Sarah Mccammon Marjorie Dannenfelser Dannenfelser Roman Catholic Church Jamie Manson Susan B. Anthony Supreme Court Npr News White House Trump Administration United States Manson Natalia Imperatori Lee Mexico City The Lancet
Doctors detail Navalny poison treatment in medical journal

AP 24 Hour News

00:41 sec | 4 months ago

Doctors detail Navalny poison treatment in medical journal

"Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny after his poisoning are publicly discussing the case. Linz Charity Hospital says that my family has given his permission for the article to be published in The Lancet journal. The Valley fell ill suddenly on a domestic flight in Russia on the 20th of August following an emergency landing and treatment at a Siberian hospital in Omsk off the two days of political wrangling, Nirvana was flown to Berlin on a private air ambulance on the 22nd of August. In the journal article. The doctor's detailed, exact course of normal is illness and treatment with the verity of drugs, trade dresses, symptoms and the underlying medical condition. I'm serious Shockley policia car

Alexei Navalny Linz Charity Hospital The Lancet Journal Siberian Hospital Omsk Russia Berlin Shockley
Doctors detail Navalny poison treatment in medical journal

AP 24 Hour News

00:39 sec | 4 months ago

Doctors detail Navalny poison treatment in medical journal

"Treating Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny after his poisoning are publicly discussing the case. Linz Charity Hospital says that my family has given his permission for the article to be published in The Lancet journal. The Valley fell ill suddenly on a domestic flight in Russia on the 20th of August following an emergency landing and treatment at a Siberian hospital in Omsk off the two days of political wrangling, Nirvana was flown to Berlin on a private air ambulance on the 22nd of August. In the journal article. The doctor's detailed exact course of normal is illness and treatment with the verity of drugs, trade dresses, symptoms and the underlying medical condition. I'm

Alexei Navalny Linz Charity Hospital The Lancet Journal Siberian Hospital Omsk Russia Berlin
UK starts vaccine campaign with a shot watched round the world.

THE NEWS with Anthony Davis

02:00 min | 5 months ago

UK starts vaccine campaign with a shot watched round the world.

"A nurse rolled up ninety year. Old margaret keenan sleeve and administered a shot viewed around the world. The first job in the uk's covid nineteen vaccination program kicking off an unprecedented global effort to try to end the pandemic that has killed one and a half million people canaan a retired shop clock from northern ireland. Who celebrates her birthday. Next week was at the front of the line university hospital. Coventry to receive the vaccine that was approved by british regulators last week the uk is the first western country to deliver a broadly tested and independently reviewed vaccine to the general public. The covid nineteen shot was developed by us. Drugmaker finder and germany's bio and tech. Us and european union regulators may approve it in the coming days or weeks. The second injection in a fitting bit of drama when to an eighty one year old man named william shakespeare from warwickshire. The county bond was born. The fanfare was good. Cheer to the nation. If but for a moment authorities warned that the vaccination campaign would take many months meaning painful restrictions that have disrupted daily life and punish the economy unlikely to continue until spring. The uk has seen over sixty one thousand deaths in the pandemic more than any other country in europe and has recorded more than one point seven million confirmed cases. Britain's program is likely to provide lessons for other countries as they prepare for the unprecedented task of vaccinating billions knee results on a possible vaccine from oxford university and drugmaker astrazeneca suggest. It is safe and about seventy percents effective. According to early test results from britain and brazil but that report in the medical journal lancet showed that questions remain about how well it helps protect those over fifty five.

Margaret Keenan Line University Hospital UK Northern Ireland Coventry William Shakespeare Warwickshire European Union Germany United States Britain Europe Astrazeneca Oxford University Medical Journal Brazil Lancet
Oxford-AstraZeneca announces first peer review vaccine study — but questions remain

Richard Eeds

00:18 sec | 5 months ago

Oxford-AstraZeneca announces first peer review vaccine study — but questions remain

"Drugmaker AstraZeneca's troubled Corona virus vaccine is getting a much needed shot in the arm. The vaccine, developed with Oxford University is the first to get a peer reviewed study published The study published in The Lancet medical journal founded it is effective in more than 70% of cases. There have been questions about the vaccine.

Drugmaker Astrazeneca The Lancet Medical Journal Oxford University
What's going on with the AstraZeneca vaccine?

Coronacast

06:34 min | 5 months ago

What's going on with the AstraZeneca vaccine?

"Everyone is continuing to scrutinize the oxford astrazeneca vaccine which just me awakes ago. Felt like how best chance at a vaccine for card and it's it's come up with results as we talked about last week. That looks really promising. And then on closer inspection. They looked a bit. We'd there was a thing where a small group of people in the vaccine trial received a half toys and they had better results. But then now there's questions about whether they would give him a half dose by accident. How do we make sense of what's happening with this vaccine trial. It's actually really hard. So we we signalled all this. I think last tuesday on corona cash. So it was quite clear then. The they done something unacceptable which was tried to average two very different trials and one going to sixty two percent result effectiveness result of preventing covid nineteen disease. Which if it'd been the first vaccine to report cited pretty good because the registration level is fifty percent effectiveness but came after a visor moderna with well over ninety percent effectiveness. And then how. They got their average of seventy percent. Sh- really sounds like confection. Which is that the got in another smaller trial. A result in people who have does food or following had got ninety percent effectiveness. And all this goes back to pharmaceutical companies making scientific announcements by press release. We could talk about this til kingdom come. There are rumors circulating this confirmation but apparently they're rushing to publish this and that there's a report of the financial times they will publish this in the lancet thursday so thursday of this week british time. We should know a bit more about this trial and remember. This is a vaccine. The promise not to make profit side of that is cheap. And they've committed to giving very large doses. i think something enormous like a third of the world's doses of vaccines are relying on astra any so. This is a lot riding on this vaccine. So six effectiveness is better than nothing but hard to justify spending money on if you other vaccines around that are ninety percent but if there's nothing else around than what do you do so they may have to repeat the trial With a half does fall by food if you remember. There is rationale for that. Which is that. The chimpanzee virus that takes genetic material into the cell in theory generate an immune response in other words you immunize to the chimpanzee virus so the second vaccine does that you get the bodies kind of immune to actually the carrier for the vaccine so it doesn't prove to be effective the russians get round this by giving you two different carrier vaccines first. One is a different carrier. Virus from the second vaccine doors has a different carrier virus. Antibodies to the first one won't affect the second one but the the reason they chose. The chimpanzee virus was in the theory. That the human being wouldn't generate an immune response to a chimpanzee vars. It would be kind of invisible which is maybe wishful thinking about. They have studied this chimpanzee adenoviruses before so really we can talk about it. A lot on corona cast but will know hopefully the end of the week an awful lot more than we know now. But i suspect they're going to have to go back to the drawing boards and try a half those trial just to see whether or not they can get a ninety percent efficacy so we have some questions from the audience about this. But i've got some questions for you. I do these sorts of things. The maybe the deicing mix apple the on shore uncertain results so these happening or clinical trials. But the difference. This time is that the public is watching it. Play out in real time or is there a chance that these frantic competitive pace of trying to get a vaccine out is may be causing companies to have to make errors and so then what does this mean for our ability to trust a vaccine once. It comes on the market all good questions. Teagan the reason you've got this problem is almost certainly rushing and missing out of what's called a phase two trial so normally you've got three phases of trials phase. One which is looking at safety tends to be small and a few hundred people then you would normally go to face to face to trial is a dose. Finding study which is the most effective does of vaccine or drug. That's going to get you your effect. That's in a larger number of people and you. You test the dozing now. What you've missed out here in all. These trials is a proper phase to study so they've rushed headlong into a phase three study with a guesstimate as to what the doors is. Now i think from memory. There was an element of doors finding in the face. Three study in the may. Well it'd in them does finding all the vaccine trials testing the site. Which is why you've got the half does or could be a mistake. We'll find out but it could be that we got the doors wrong. And if you remember rightly right at the beginning of this whole process we said nine out of ten vaccines fail and we haven't had nine ten vaccines fail so far we've had them all surviving this process. It's just that the astro vaccine was disappointing with a to those regiment. Michael's asking about the payoff. Side of things star. He's pointed out that pfizer medina have both sort of said that they vaccines are about ninety five ninety nine hundred percent effective but they've been very selective about releasing details of their methodology and is querying why they haven't been subject to similar criticism as oxford astrazeneca. I hope decisions are not being based on who has the best. Pr so the answer to that is we. Don't know until they publish the results. But certainly pfizer. Moderna were fairly straightforward. And what they said it wasn't transparent at all they just don't trust that to one thousand nine hundred. Ninety five percent effectiveness astro if you like was a bit more transparent although there were a bit silly and averaging the two trials so you could see. There was part of the study which showed sixty two percent. Genetic study showed ninety percent now if that happened with pfizer madera. Different does is. We don't know that all we know is that the does they've published. They got really good results but the regulators will see those findings. It's there's no. There's no benefit to pharmaceutical companies of lying to regulators like the food and drug administration. Because the will be called out. The penalty is a huge in terms of reputational damage and in the financial damage. So go to get this sorted out. And they've got to be honest with the public but this is the problem with a press. Release you just. Don't get a chance to scrutinize the data.

Astrazeneca Oxford Teagan Pfizer Medina Oxford Astrazeneca Apple Pfizer Michael
Stocks fall as virus worries force big rally to take a pause

Larry Elder

00:29 sec | 6 months ago

Stocks fall as virus worries force big rally to take a pause

"Great stocks took a pause from their big rally this month that is vaulted them back to record heights. The SMP 500 listo 5/10 percent After falling behind 1.1% earlier. Treasury yields also dipped after a report showed US shoppers spent Lancet retailers last month and economists had expected Numbers underscore how the corona virus pandemic is worsening and threatening to drag the economy down lower, at least in the near term.

Treasury Lancet United States
Costly noncommunicable diseases on rise in developing world

The Splendid Table

00:40 sec | 7 months ago

Costly noncommunicable diseases on rise in developing world

"The journal Lancet says poor countries face a rising threat from non communicable disease illnesses such as diabetes and heart disease. NPR's Noreen Eisenman reports the University of Washington project dubbed global Burden of Disease. Tracks the causes of death and disability in every country in the world. The good news over the last 20 years, the poorest countries have made enormous progress combating infectious diseases. Unfortunately, that hasn't been matched by progress against non communicable elements like stroke in lung cancer. The result, these potential killers now account for about 66% of the health burden in low to middle income countries. Tariq Eisenman. NPR news voters in

Noreen Eisenman Tariq Eisenman NPR Lancet Lung Cancer University Of Washington
25-year-old man first in U.S. to catch COVID twice, study says

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:34 sec | 7 months ago

25-year-old man first in U.S. to catch COVID twice, study says

"11, and we have the first documented evidence of a covert 19 re infection in the US. The study published in The Lancet shows, a 25 year old Nevada man was infected with distinct variants of the Corona virus on separate occasions, 48 days apart. CBS News Medical contributor. Dr David Agus. This is very important because it means if you had the virus, you are not immune going forward for any determined period of time, and everyone needs to use caution. The man tested negative between the infections in April and June. Wendy Gillette

Dr David Agus Wendy Gillette United States CBS Nevada The Lancet
"lancet" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

WAAM Talk 1600

06:29 min | 9 months ago

"lancet" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

"While there's a delay, but once again The house is going to be voted in. And you know, we don't need a house. We don't need Nancy Pelosi. We don't need any of this stuff. I think Trump's Trump card for all of this. I think he's going to use H. Q. He mentioned this back in March. He did it for a reason. Even though the press came out and said, You know it will kill you. You can't use it hurts your heart. They you know they held up The Lancet report. They had a observational study. Those turned out to be fake. Now we have a lot of clinical trials during the whole entire time has been clinical trials. There has been tests on it. I think what he's going to do is since we had this entire time period. I think the FDA eventually is going to approve it, and he's going to use this. As one of his trump cards as we approach the elections. I think he's going to use it to say that people can go and they can vote in person. You don't have anything to be afraid of. There's no reason to be afraid because we have some type of medication that will cure you. And I think he's waiting for the right moment to use it, and it's going to blow their entire plan out of the water. And this is why I I think they're planning on something else to happen. Maybe during the election or a day after the election, where they might try some type of Cyber attack or black out or something like that. They shut it down to delay the election even further. But once again The Power grid. Is not as weak as everyone thinks. I do believe they have protection in place. They're prepared for this. And I don't think this is going to succeed. Just like everything else is not going to succeed everything. The deep state Has been trying to do. If you really look at it, it's been failing. They thought, Oh, if we have the pandemic, the economy will fall apart. The market would fall down to 5000 points, and we could blame everything on Trump. Look, Unemployment went up to 2025%. We're in a recession, but It worked in the opposite way, because, remember, those numbers are in the past. All he had to do was open up the economy. Automatically the numbers we're going to improve, so we went from 2025% unemployment all the way down to 10% unemployment That looks incredible for him. Because now it shows everyone that he can take a complete disaster and improve it. Plus What else is very interesting about the economy Part is that Obama used to say Well, this is my economy. I handed it off to trump. Well, he just severed that with the pandemic. Because now the economy is all hiss. Because we went into a recession as the mainstream media likes to say, and now he's brought it back. Retail is up. We see home sales are up. I mean, if you look at different sectors, they are starting to form a V just like he said. And I think as everything opens and opens up and everything fills the capacity we're going to see more and more of this. I mean his other Age of the plan is opening up schools, which will allow parents to go backto work and I do believe this was all planned out by Hiss team and they're just moving forward with it and the economy is going to improve. As we get closer to the election, especially with the payroll tax with the deregulation. It's going to look incredible. Everything they tried to do is failing. A concern was when he was recently in Ohio. He made the statement. Quote. You're not going to see me for a while. Spoke about his enemy said. We're not going to see me for a while and quote ended up flying back to and to his one of his club owner. Ships in bed Missed Bedminster, New Jersey your take on that. Well, I I think that there's a reason why he said that where, he said. There's a lot of enemies out there that want to get me especially the pharmaceutical companies, especially the deep state players. Because he's doing things that they do not want him to do, and I think everyone needs to understand that. The swamp. It's deep and wide. And this goes into not just government, not just Hillary Clinton, not just Obama, but every aspect of government. And businesses and sports and Hollywood. So he's making a lot of enemies. He understands this but to put America on the right track. He needs to do this, and I think the reason why, he said. This is that Because he's going Where the jugular And I think he's going to be in a separate location. The location that we're not going to know I even though he went to Bedminster, I think he's going to be insulated. I think he's going to be protected. I think what we're seeing right now is Ukraine angle. We had those raids in Miami and other places where they collected documents. We see Julian Osanai. He's going to testify about what happened with Seth Rich. We blame Maxwell, where A deposition was declassified so people could read it and see what was really going on. And we're having the drips of declassified the classified information about what happened with spy Gate Obama Gate Whatever you want to call it, and each time information comes out, it gets worse and worse, And I believe that That one question with Bill Bar when he was in front of the house when they asked him, you know, are you going to release the derm investigation before the election after election? And he said he has no problem releasing it before the election and the House representative of Florida so well, I have a Department of justice policies and you know what they say right? Well They don't say anything about going after people that aren't running. For some type of spot in government..

Bedminster Obama Trump Nancy Pelosi FDA Ukraine Julian Osanai Seth Rich Hillary Clinton Maxwell Bill Bar Miami The Lancet New Jersey America Ohio
"lancet" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

This Podcast Will Kill You

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

"There was public outcry and Wakefield with stripped of his license in two thousand ten, it's why he's discredited doctor and Janet field. No longer Dr longer doctor cannot practice. The Lancet retracted, the paper in two thousand and ten also in two thousand and nine the Omni bus autism proceeding, which is basically this massive class action lawsuit against vaccines. This was a huge decision that was made the MR vaccine did not cause autism, nor did they Mirasol containing vaccines that meant that, that limited the ability for people to sue on the basis on the grounds that those vaccines caused autism, one special master wrote, quote, sadly, the petitioners in this litigation have been the victims. Of bad science conducted to support litigation rather than to advance medical and scientific understanding of autism spectrum disorder the evidence in support of petitioners causal theory is weak contradictory and unpersuaded of this is particularly apparent when considering the impressive body of epidemiologic evidence contradicting their theories. But that should be that should be shutting the door then. Right. So we know for sure there's no link these doors. Never get shut. As I have said many times in this episode. The damage had already been done Wakefield, could then play the role of martyr crying conspiracy, and continuing to promote his anti vaccine agenda. He wrote books, he made a documentary, he gave paid lectures, and he gained followers among them, many celebrities such as Jenny McCarthy. Jim Carey Alicia SilverStone Charlie Sheen, Robert Kennedy jR, Bill Maher, and Donald Trump, who has tweeted multiple times about a link between vaccines and autism long after this. Links had been proven not to exist..

Wakefield Jenny McCarthy Lancet Janet field Jim Carey Alicia Omni Donald Trump Bill Maher Charlie Sheen Robert Kennedy jR
"lancet" Discussed on Working Interferences Dental Podcast for Dentists

Working Interferences Dental Podcast for Dentists

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on Working Interferences Dental Podcast for Dentists

"Okay. This guy is the exact opposite of that person or caring gene with them at all times and seal weapon, can we can we get a halfway in between those two just somebody who's reasonable normal chicks or blood sugar every morning at home, and doesn't tote the singer around with them. I wonder if that's like a diabetic specific is like the people with other disease like Manet, got cancer and stuff man by the time. They come to me, and we're talking they they're an expert. They've done all the Wikipedia and the Google research, and they know as well as as anybody what their condition is. And how it's treated, but I wonder if if diabetics is just so common that that they're less. They're less that way. I don't know onto the second part of this. We're gets even wilder. Okay. Takes the same Lancet intestinal self. So I'm not so hurried. Here's the thing. 'cause I mean, if you just assume that this is a clean Lancet. He he lanced her first and then himself, so if anybody's going to get blood tested be him. Exactly. However now after anybody who thinks that that's okay makes me wonder or you have to assume that that was not a clean Lancet that he used on her. What are the odds? Use. Everything's out the window now because you obviously are crazy person. I mean logic is gone, so swimming, she finished the procedure seems that's the thing. She. Proceeded to finish scaling..

Manet Google
"lancet" Discussed on The News & Why It Matters

The News & Why It Matters

02:58 min | 2 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on The News & Why It Matters

"A different color. Maybe I don't know read or something. I don't know we have to get into the Virginia thing as well. Quickly. They'll before we go to break, I want to get to the war on meet. There was a report that came out from the Lancet commitments, the Lancet commission report and. I mean, this is what I read in the bathroom usually four to takes. Got a little so. Defined defied global warming and consumption of foods in being the same thing. Now, there's there's to this in that there is a large carbon footprint if you're eating cows. And that kind of thing so, but my problem with it 'cause I I see what's going on here. Jeff. You're listening. What got into a mmediately? Nope. Nope. It went. And so that's why we need to treat the food industry. Like, we treat the tobacco industry and tax it to punish it. So we need to tax meat and tax sugar and their funding over Michael Bloomberg. Because Michael Bloomberg did the right thing, which was remind yokels that they're stupid stupid fat Yokel. You stupid fat Yokel. I'm gonna make your decisions for you. Because you're and and I read it, and it had a little bits like we need to significantly overhaul world, governance, which just means capitalism is that means get rid of capitalism put in I think they mentioned forty two different food taxes over the course of the report, and I look at that. And you know, I was willing to walk with you for a little bit. And then you just went into full on your betters need to manage stupid fat people, and we're going to treat from black tobacco. That's the tough thing. We made this point yesterday on the show when Sarah decided to actually show up to work which was about. He's. Barely speak yesterday's. I'm not surprised. But she when we were talking about this that we had that made that point of like, here's the four things you need to actually observe when you're passing a law, and it's like the cost of benefit, and and whether it's a, you know, a constitutional and all those things are great. But if if it's not if it's moral than it shouldn't happen, right? And so I think like you could legitimately stop a lot of people from dying by banning cigarettes, for example, like probably yes, there'd be people black market and there'd be other problems with markets. Do. Yes, I know you be leading the sales charge. But the bottom line is you probably could save some lives. But is it is it moral to tell someone that they can't kill themselves because they like cigarettes too much is it moral to tell someone. Well, no, you can't eat those things. I think that's not. I don't think that's true. And there's a there's a certain part of the Republicans the Mike Huckabee sort of sect of the Republican party. All believes the vast majority of of the Democratic Party believes in it. And it's the state exists to mould society, and what we want and to mold you into what we want. So that I'm not I'm barris when I go to France. All you yokels are making me look bad. When I go on spring break. That's really the whole goal. It's the whole France. Again. We'll take a break..

Michael Bloomberg France Sarah Lancet Virginia Lancet commission Mike Huckabee Republican party Democratic Party Jeff
"lancet" Discussed on Monocle 24: Midori House

Monocle 24: Midori House

03:07 min | 2 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on Monocle 24: Midori House

"I'm afraid I was as glued as ever and possibly more psychos. I kept checking things, but where all the males and getting slightly paranoid that nobody was actually contacting me the knees. Carried on however. And an an one thing, of course, that people always do over this time is surveys because they quite easy to roll out. You know, you can write them up in advance or whatever. And I think this. This is interesting because it's just one of a lot of others. I mean, is it there's a difference that the in the Lancet medical journal childhood lesson? Health says children who use smartphones and other devices for fewer than two hours a day before better on cognitive tests. So I think that that's a another a different view. Then you have the American Academy of pediatrics who say that you've got to then Tempus screen time dependent on the age of the child. And I think it always just does come down to being sensible about it. I mean, I think we Hawkin back to a time when we were playing in the fields will running in the streets, or whatever it was. I don't know about you. But my childhood wasn't particularly like that. I mean where I grew up. Yes. There was quite a lot of outdoor time. But it wasn't. I if a screen had been available, and I'm sure I would have done it. We don't know how this pans out. This is a new era for all of us. I had a television. I mean, there was the Tel Aviv. And I can tell you my sister. And I were absolutely glued to it. Every point in time. And there was I mean, I think there was a program which was called turn off your television, go out and do something else. Instead. So it's part of kind of, you know, it's a general crisis. Whenever piece of when of some sort of technology rights, and if he says, this is not what children should be doing having said that we tried to create a generation who all digitally literate and capable of that she working in a kind of new digital enhanced world. And see we sit there and say, well, actually, I'm Terry ECONET. She learned about that. Well, could you go back to pen and paper and books? They won't be particularly well equipment for it. But this is this. I think this is a cult movement on being reading this book called digital minimalism. My county Judy hopes will meet we both knew does cessation health is somebody who's been contacting me who runs conscious digital. And it feels like the kind of late is kind of Gwyneth Paltrow goop movement. So of festival you've got to cut out gluten from your diet. Now, you gotta cut your phone and get some kind of interesting egg. I believe of really. But another survey actually says that it's responsible for depression in teenage girls. And I do see that. I mean, there's a lot of foam the whole fear of missing out thing having a perfect Instagram feed and all the rest of it. And they do say that this is an I can see it actually before my eyes impacting negatively on the mental health not only of of teenagers, but also have adults. I think that you can get really caught up in other people's feeds in in this whole thing of people living their best life, which of course, they do do online. Why would you present anything less than than your best self people that's human nature, but it does make other people feel sad. But we have also done that was the keeping up with the Joneses. So it used to be money being plowed into your kind of you, make your home. Look, the most sparkling sparkling party mutations. Look the best. So, you know, it's just the the next layer of doing that again, I would count you and say, well, you know, if marketing is everything it's actually a very good skill to feel that sense of competition to get a good Instagram feed for the for the next..

Terry ECONET American Academy of pediatrics Lancet medical journal Gwyneth Paltrow Instagram Joneses depression Judy two hours
"lancet" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"But a study published in the journal Lancet diabetes and Andrew chronology says access to insulin will fall well short of demand. If access to the drug remains, the same researchers predict only half of those who need it. We'll be able to get it diabetics in African and Asian countries will be impacted the most right now three major manufacturers dominate the insulin market and the treatment is expensive. I'm Kim hutcherson. It's twelve before the hour. Now, here's John Stolnis. Ian for Robert workman sports. Good morning, Chris. Well, the rivalry between the Dallas Cowboys and Washington Redskins goes back to nine thousand nine hundred sixty when Dallas I entered the league and the two teams have played each other at least twice a season every year since one thousand nine hundred sixty one some years, it's Dallas who's the superior team other years. It's Washington who's the juggernaut? But this year in a tightly packed and frankly, mediocre NFC east the Cowboys and Redskins are both flawed teams with a shot at winning a week. Division and yesterday afternoon as most of you were a sitting down to thanksgiving dinner. The Cowboys were on their way to a very big thirty one to twenty three victory in Dallas. Dak Prescott connected with wide out. Amari Cooper for two touchdowns Cooper had one hundred eighty yards receiving and Ezekiel Elliott rushed for one hundred twenty one yards and a score as well. He also through twenty one dollars into the Salvation Army bucket that sat outside the end zone. After scoring that touchdown Washington backup quarterback Colt McCoy threw two touchdowns in relief of Alex Smith, but also threw three killer interceptions. Both teams records. Now stand at six and five as the two teams have split their season series against one another earlier in the day. The Chicago Bears continued to put some distance between them and their NFC north rivals as they scored two fourth quarter touchdowns to beat the lions in Detroit..

Dallas Washington Redskins Dallas Cowboys Cowboys Amari Cooper Ezekiel Elliott Kim hutcherson Lancet Chicago Bears Washington Colt McCoy Dak Prescott NFC Andrew John Stolnis Salvation Army Alex Smith Robert workman Chris
"lancet" Discussed on The Skeptics' Guide to the Universe

The Skeptics' Guide to the Universe

04:00 min | 2 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on The Skeptics' Guide to the Universe

"And that photo right there will be next to it in the museum displays. Think about a year or so it will take for the full analysis of the sore video what it's made of yet. No, not determined. It's not been reported just because it was talking about this before just because in the iron age doesn't mean that everything was made by rhino. That's right. That's when we think people had the ability to refine iron ore to mix by the, you know. But a lot of these regions in the northern Europe were cut off in the a few hundred years before these times we're talking about because of the wars, and there were so many, so many conflicts going on. It cut the trade basically. So for a long time, you didn't have these materials coming up to the Scandinavian countries. They had to do with whatever they had naturally occurring. So we'll have to wait, you know, to mysteries w story, we should follow see like, what will your -ality of what they what they tell now they'd cool. Yeah, with they didn't say the whole second half this news. I no one knows about this is that little girl. Sara, this is her her superhero origin. That's a sort of power of crying. Yeah. Like with the equivalent, what he meant sword was and this is now she's a teenager she'll have a calling. She'll be drawn to the museum where the sword is. She will reach through the glass into the case, put out and she will become Astro or something. So it's become a superhero. It's going to happen. You're gonna say, I smell Highlander episode. There can be only one, so Keira. Hell us about the HP vaccine. This has been such an accurately an expertly reported news. I know like just vickings into this news item has really confused. I don't know why take my glasses off when actually need to look at things. I, I think it says I'm nearsighted farsighted anyway, cervical cancer HP vaccine's new study in the Lancet all very confusing with the main crux of some of the coverage that you're seeing. One big article from the Sydney Moore Morning Herald. A big article in the New York Times comes out of this Lancet, what did they call it? Lancet public health article and it's all about modeling what's going to happen within the Australian hobble ick following some big public health changes that were made and there's two big changes. Number one, mandatory. HP vaccine for youth. I wanna say they started with girls around age, twelve or thirteen. And then a few years later they opened it up two young boys as well. So any boy or girl that went to school at kind of a pre what they consider to be like a pre sexual age was able to get this vaccine to prevent the spread of HP, but also that was coupled with an increase in cervical cancer screening. So they had kind of just a massive public health campaign to to get women to go see the gynecologist and at the time get paps. Now that has since moved onto pure v. tests and it's moved down from getting annual paths to getting like once every five years as the new, the new, what do you call it standard of care? Yeah. And so these researchers were like, well, let model this based on a lot of different variables. So based on the rate of vaccination, based on the rate of cervical cancer diagnosis based on access to these medical services and we're gonna model what it looks like. You know this many years from. Now that many years from how are we going to get these numbers down? So currently, Australia, seven cases, maybe we should actually make a clarification now. HP v. is human papilloma virus and there's a bunch of different kinds different strains. There are high risk strains that are responsible for downstream a fair amount of cervical cancer cases, but they're kind of the vaccine doesn't prevent against. And also cervical cancer is not the only downstream effective HP HP can cause genital warts..

HP Astro Lancet New York Times northern Europe Sydney Moore Morning Herald Keira Australia hundred years five years
"lancet" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS

AM 1350 WEZS

02:27 min | 2 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS

"Dollars in the next years to to do this? And what the Lancet which is basically the same thing as the AMA journal accepted in England has done a study in Liberia, and they say that if schools intervene early and if they get intervention early. You know, we don't know what it's like to be bullied a kid bullies another kid, and then that kid tries to kill himself miss all that kind of stuff that goes on now. Yeah. It's crazy. All right. Ellen Ratner is always very informative. Thank you so much. Thank you so much. Yeah. So as Ellen says about being bullied, and I think with world mental Health Day, I know in my own life. I know so many people that struggle with so much from anxiety to you know, other things that you just wouldn't believe in mental disorders are on the rise to me, it's like a disease and talking about how much it costs sixteen trillion by twenty thirty. And then what the loss of productivity, and how much is that working days lost because of mental illness every year, and you know, what is it about? Mental health is so often underfunded neglected excetera. When you think two billion people suffer from mental illness. I think when you look back in hear stories of decades ago what it was like way different when somebody was diagnosed versus now. So at least that part is better. But. Every day seems to be something name for whatever. It is a lot of times. It's cotton candy day, or whatever. But I thought it was important to recognize world mental Health Day, and where we had an as far as that direction is concerned. So Michael was really the craziness of the video in. What was when it hit landfall what it was like people are describing it in Panama City. It's like a bomb went off looks like a tornado very much except for the rain on top of that there's a place in Florida called Mexico beach. And that was crazy what happened there? I mean, those houses were pretty much underwater rips roofs were ripped off. And it was it was really really bad there condos whatever was in its way. There was winds of one hundred fifty.

Ellen Ratner Liberia Lancet AMA journal Panama City Michael England Florida Mexico beach
"lancet" Discussed on Deserter Pubcast

Deserter Pubcast

04:39 min | 2 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on Deserter Pubcast

"Did you see any? We've got more. We wish tat room ignition taproom? Yes. Had a little soft launch system. The brewery that. Employs people with learning disabilities from Lucia, opening up in Sydney, little taproom. They've got a soft launch going on this week and up to the public on September fifteenth. Tamp there. So XL must have grant funded own forgotten about it. And then they said, come to value, tap going, really let me know when you go because I might forget my what it that night. Normally I get the income pay tab. What nice surprise. Did you hear any the latest research published in the Lancet about alcohol consumption hut? Gentlemen, should we just have a quick top before I read this. Rewires. Tend not to to click on reports about alcohol case. Yes, that's probably wise. We keep keep you happy a bit like alcohol anyway. This massive pays research published in the Lancet unafraid, say concurs with the UK's current routing that there is no safe limit of alcohol consumption. ROY. That's why the click on. Yeah, exactly. Sure. What really that means. I mean, I think we all wear of the with. There's no safe limit for driving. Is there? I mean people die day. Yeah, exactly. As I safe limit for playing football or there's no safe limit for living, whether then tell us not to kill ourselves. I think these emission the point basically, yes, booze may be prejudicial to help in some ways. But in other ways, of course, it's a phrase, fucking brilliant. And interestingly, there's another study published this week in the observer that suggests that alcohol had a crucial part to play in human evolution. Oh, I didn't read that piece, but I read in the book, a short history of drunkenness. Telemann whether. There's a theory that said, yes, that's true. Absolutely. Yeah. Well, this week delegates at appreciate kademi conference the here, how alcohol consumption played historically a big part in making friends in haunting social bonds breaking down fizz and Bishen 's just you might say as it does today. For example, it turns out. That we didn't start farming because we wanted food. There was plenty of food around. Yeah. When we started for me, we started farming to grow wheat for more booze. I mean, you can't. You can't brew beer on the move Kenny? No, no. And pointed to this this, his importance for social cohesions. You can create society and then go and smash up. Another society deal all their booze. Yes, also useful in procreation. So, yeah, when we said regarding the country fair that chocolate had side, there was the single best thing ever to come from the countryside. We weren't that far from where we. We think. In another news to my sore cross rail has been postponed until two thousand nineteen Odia. So it'd be woods going to be crap for another year than correct. Moving on. Moving on. It was pointed out to me that it's the anniversary of the greatest news story ever told. Oh yes. Paul Ross was involved in. Headline that read Paul Ross admits cheating on wife with man. He met dogging and snorting meow meow of his face. Four years ago to the day if ever there was a lesson in living live on your own terms Got to be it. it. Hero playing simple pool. Thanks very much. Everything out some deadline appearances desert a live appearances. Oh yes. The Greenwich and Willie free film festival invited us back this year despite last year's debacle..

Lancet Paul Ross Lucia Bishen Sydney UK football Greenwich Kenny Willie Four years
"lancet" Discussed on Buzz Burbank News and Comment

Buzz Burbank News and Comment

03:25 min | 2 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on Buzz Burbank News and Comment

"Institutions just published in a respected medical journal. The Lancet study involved more than a thousand other studies of the health effects of alcohol pro and con it involved death and disability records from nearly two hundred countries over more than twenty five years. And after all that math, the result was zero zero. They said is the ideal amount of alcohol to consume what's best for you says. Professor of global health at the university of Washington is to not drink at all. And we may be acting out our angst in other ways. The latest report from the CDC shows that s TD rates in this country have increased for the fourth consecutive year. There were two point three million cases of sexually transmitted diseases in the US in two thousand seventeen that were diagnosed. That's an all time record high, breaking the old record set just two years ago, beating it by nearly a quarter million cases. It's part of a five year trend, and it's even stalled progress on HIV. Gonorrhea is up by two thirds. The combined forms of civilised are up by seventy five percent. Most of the increase stems from an increase in risky sex, but some is because of better health screening. That's one reason for one point, seven million new committee cases in two thousand seventeen better screening is finding more. The good news is that young women are in growing numbers getting their HPV shots. Still government. Health experts are concerned and asking the president to declare s. t. d.'s a public health. Crisis in the end as the song says, you only have one hundred years to live living to one hundred is still rare, but it's becoming more common, especially in Japan where there are sixty eight thousand centenarians well over a fourth of Japan's population is over sixty five, no longer generating the tax money it'll take to pay for their elder care. The number of over sixty five is more than double what it was in nineteen ninety at a slower rate. The same things happening in other countries around the world. It's forcing Japanese policymakers to figure out what to do with these longer lives. They've already raised the mandatory retirement age for public servants. But what else does it mean more work in taxes before retirement or just a longer retirement. There's talk of sending the seniors back to school or retraining them for a new vocation. These are questions that must be answered even if it isn't clear yet just what the answers are passing and pass. Just as most of the nation mourned the loss of John McCain. So did most for a wreath of Franklin like McCain, thousands and thousands of people came to pay their respects to the late Queen of soul, and we lost a comic genius in playwright Neil Simon who died at age, ninety one best known for writing the odd couple. He was the master of the middle class comedy and the king of Broadway back when that meant more than it does today. Simon started out writing jokes for Jerry Lewis, Phil silvers, Jackie Gleason and sid Caesar. We also lost Florida's Ed king. The guitarist for Leonard Skinner who co road sweet home, Alabama. That's him counting one, two, three, just before his familiar guitar lick and it champagne wishes and caviar dreams for Robin Leach who also left us this past week at the age of seventy six. Leach rubbed elbows with celebrities..

Neil Simon Robin Leach Leonard Skinner John McCain Lancet HPV Japan CDC Ed king US university of Washington Professor Alabama sid Caesar Florida president Jackie Gleason Phil silvers Jerry Lewis
"lancet" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"One bible A new study suggests cutting out carbs can. Lead to early death the research shows that people who consumed moderate, amount of carbohydrates lived four years longer than those who. Had low carb diets and the moderate group lived about one year longer than people who ate a lot of carbohydrates the study's authors, said the data suggests the animal based low carb diets that have become popular. In North, America and Europe might be associated with shorter overall lifespans and should be discouraged low carb diets are those in which less. Than forty percent of calories come. From carbohydrates high carb diets were more than seventy percent of calories the study. Appears in the medical journal the, Lancet public health I'm John Stolnis Jennifer garner is getting a star on. The Hollywood walk of fame today the. Golden Globe, winning actress will. Be honored a few weeks before the release of her. Latest film peppermint garner is, being, recognized for her film. Career which, includes, roles in. Juneau and, Dallas, buyers, club I'm. Ann Cates Traffic I'm. James Stanley this traffic report sponsored by the ticket clinic eight, eighty southbound through, Hayward Reid at Jackson street. Accident off to. The right shoulder there are some injuries reported so. We've got an emergency vehicle or two on the scene through there. Westbound eighty four through Fremont near the toll plaza left lane still blocked with a two-car minor Fender bender westbound five eighty. Right around airway boulevard crash off of the right shoulder involving a tractor trailer and a car. Slowing things down through, Livermore on the south bay northbound six eighty near Mckee on the shoulder we've got a, crash earlier debris cleared off the roadway in Sunnyvale northbound eighty five right. Before Fremont Salinas we've got disabled tractor trailer southbound on one on one at try that. Crazy Horse Kenyon in the number two lane you're gonna. Have to travel that when to get, around it got a..

Fremont Salinas Jennifer garner America Golden Globe Ann Cates Lancet Fremont Hayward Reid James Stanley Livermore Mckee Sunnyvale Juneau Europe John Stolnis Dallas seventy percent forty percent
"lancet" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

06:05 min | 3 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Purity products we even have. A free giveaway in just a few minutes so let's get started Bill welcome aboard if that we're talking for parity products. That they have their wonderful pasta-roni product for. A SaaS thrown level but we're. Gonna talk about their. Wonderful prostate kit promote healthy prostate gland all, right Bill we we've got some high level information today. For the guys in ladies, if there's a man in. Your life you want to stay tune because there's. A lot to learn here now, build a medical journal the Lancet noted that. In two. Thousand ten that roughly two hundred ten million men worldwide are dealing? With prostate related issues it's almost inevitable is manage in over sixty Percent of men in their sixties. Have prostate concerns it? Goes up from there Bill what's? New, out there nutritionally that can make a difference, well there's a lot and there's a. Lot that can be done the thing. Part of this, men I think have a lot on their? Minds these. Days but we don't want them to have their prostate gland on their mind when you ask that question are you. Concerned well they're not concerned they have the symptom and you. Don't wanna be thinking. About, your prostate. Gland at two in the morning and then three in the morning at four in the morning, as you, feel the urge to urinate so this is what's, going on well you. Think you, might skip, this by the time you're seventy most of us men living into. Their seventies now eighty percent of men, in their lifetime certainly gonna ask them symptoms of and then large. Prostate gland why does it. Occur what can we do about it well we can throw the kitchen sink at it and that's what purity products is. Doing trying to help men keep those symptom Term? Happening, and of course. Is we get the second half of the show today we're talking about how to keep and maintain healthy testosterone so built Phyllis in here you say that we've gone beyond saw palmetto berry to support prostate. Health tell me about some of. The, new ingredients that you feel are key for men to maintain. Prostate health currently know about saw palmetto bury a, lot of men have heard about it. It's, the standard a lot of 'em use it but we. Can do much better? And of course we've seen the? Science, developed and we now know like I'm concede, extract that's my reliable I can't tell. You how well it's worked for me Idea it's a little extract, from the African cherry tree like Pena comes as a tomato extract and we? Found, here's a study showing in men. Given like a peanuts the red. Pigment into betas they make concentrate out of it it works so wonderfully so we can do a lot more along with vitamin. E. and sink Selena and, added to the saw palmetto extract even licnen these are found in trees. And various seats at the there's so many nutrients that we can throw at maintaining a healthy prostate gland these days so there's a lot, of artillery shells here and we can put. Them in one, formula purity products has done it, so you can maintain prostate health. Throughout your lifetime Bill what's happening in men that may cause guys having to deal with. Prostate symptoms well. It prostate gland is getting larger so it's just a A universal problem and so that prostate gland theory through the little tube that. We push urine out of our, our bladder it's surround that little. Tube and the theory three so what happens is. As it gets larger it's pinching on the nerves, there that makes you feel like you're. Bladders full and, that you need to relief that the middle of the, night frequently for a number. Of reasons this all occurs you're. Trying to get to. Sleep not so much in the day and so this is the difficulty of it all and it's all happening in what we. Call the neck of the bladder where all this set. Off so we can do a lot about this and it's better to head it off. And it's better to maintain a soft as you get older all right Bill I want to talk about what happens. In the bladder or to the bladder and men when, the prostate isn't functioning properly but before we dig into that I want to? Mention, that today purity products is launching. The triple action prostate Kit and it's free today so guys get to try, this out for a few weeks put it to. The test only have to do is pay, for shipping Bill can you tell us why this first bottle the triple action prostate formula is so innovative it's innovative because these things work for instance we wanna get some think, it's critically important, most men are deficient in it, well we we take we put. An end to dietary supplement it's hard to get absorbed but it's even harder to get it released the body perceived as something that could be trouble. So it finds it up now if you get selenium that's included in a triple action formula then it releases the state so these are critically. Important things, to, put together so we make it all work vitamin e. also in here vitamin d we mentioned in the clinically important doses. See you need about three thousand, or more international units of vitamin. D so all this work in a way That. Makes, it powerful so we put. The pumpkin seed extract the pie TM extract the. Like of the red pigment and the saw palmetto extract along. With the vitamin d think lenient all those are in there a lot of. Artillery shells as I said so that we, can really do. Something to maintain a healthy. Prostate gland as we get older, and you, don't want this nagging and bother you because. Once you've got it you really. Got, to, fight to, get this back so you want to. Think about it earlier rather, than later in life and as I. Say most men have this other never think about it. They just keep losing sleep..

Bill Selena testosterone Pena the Lancet Phyllis eighty percent sixty Percent
"lancet" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"In the journal the lancet sakari and as you say it's done in a really controlled way isn't it is not that they just go off on their own and take some md is done under really really careful conditions so they spit these people into three groups and one got a little tiny dose which was thirty milligrams and that's the sort of control because you can't really hide from people the fact that they have or haven't been given ecstasy they're going to know that so that was the group that didn't have very much so they were looking to see whether it had any effect on them at all and then you had two groups where they had actually higher doses and then all of them went through eight hour sessions of psychotherapy while on the drug which must have been a huge event both for them and for this therapist i would have thought take afterwards so it could be argued to be encouraging joke use was there any evidence of that there wasn't any evidence of people taking the drug afterwards as far as i know some of these people had actually taken it before and they did refer themselves into the study so i think those people who weren't afraid of it perhaps but as i say the main thing is that it's in conjunction with psychotherapy so just taking on its own wouldn't do any good now one expert has said it's the biggest breakthrough in medicinal ptsd treatment for two decades is that fair do you think.

ptsd two decades eight hour
"lancet" Discussed on All In The Mind

All In The Mind

02:19 min | 3 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on All In The Mind

"Disgraced and discredited the dr who convince those is appearance to skip vital vaccinations for their children andrew whitfield's already been stripped of his medical license no he's been called a fraud thirteen years ago he published research in the lancet magazine which claimed the three in one measles mumps rubella vaccine mmr was linked to autism now after a long investigation the influential british medical journal says the united states has a problem with deng islands victims in our hearts perhaps we may never fully understand the tonga banning after mass shootings but it's much larger and more complicated than those debates allow active woke up good ten here hottest years ever measured they've all occurred in the last fourteen years hottest of all was two thousand five scientific consensus is that we are causing global warming i am al gore i used to be the next president of the united states banks nation does not cause autism higher gun ownership means gum dates and climate is changing as a result of human activity so why too many of us still deny the scientific facts so a couple of years ago i was becoming more and more interested in the question of why people denied the science around vaccines why they continue to insist that vaccines cause autism when that theory has been thoroughly debunked and i started to recognize that it wasn't really about intelligence there were a lot of very highly intelligent people with access to a lot of information who still held on to these beliefs and so i started to wonder if there was a deeper sort of psychological explanation for a lot of these anti science beliefs than what i spoke to my father my co author about this idea he had been thinking about a similar issue at the same time just by chance about why people by guns f4 protection when all the data really show that having a gun in the home actually makes you less safe and so we started to realize that there were a lot of examples in the health world where people were not following the.

fraud lancet magazine british medical journal united states global warming president andrew whitfield fourteen years thirteen years
"lancet" Discussed on AP News

AP News

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on AP News

"In the lancet medical journal the study finds one of every six premature deaths in the world in 2015 could be attributed to disease from toxic exposure that was about nine million people and experts say that was just a partial estimate i mike rossio more of us are without health insurance this year ap's mike kemp it has a look at a new survey which shows that numbers only expected to grow the number of us adults without health insurance is up to nearly three and a half million this year according to the gallup share care wellbeing index the increase comes at a time of rising premium sms and political turmoil over obama care the uninsured rate among adults was twelve point three percent from july through september that's an increase of nearly one and a half percentage points since the end of last year insurance analysts thank the number of uninsured will continue to rise unless president trump in congress take steps to stabilise insurance markets mike kemp in washington fire victims returned to devastation i'm to maguire of the navy newsmen at thousands of people in northern california refining finding ashes and rubble where their homes once stood is awful it's horrible that it's not just us at everybody you know like if you look around the whole neighborhood everybody's houses god said a rows of the hardest hit the city of one hundred seventy five thousand losing entire subdivisions to the flames some eighty four hundred homes and businesses destroyed by the fires three texas men to them brothers face attempted homicide charges after one of them fired a shot at demonstrators following speeches by white supremacists at the university of florida yesterday gainesville police spokesman ben tobias i would like to thank gainesville for showing these outsiders than our town is no place for hatred to exist members of the group that were shot at literally stood up to someone shooting at them to show how strong our city is a shot missed the people in the group pitting a nearby building instead the man who fired the shot has been charged with being a felon possess russian of a firearm item a twitter user has discovered the secret of why fastfood seller kfc only follows eleven users on his twitter account it has to do with their marketing campaign of the chicken being prepared with a secret recipe of 11 herbs and spices kfc follows just eleven levin users on twitter five of them are former members of.

health insurance mike kemp congress mike rossio obama president washington california texas university of florida gainesville ben tobias twitter kfc levin three percent
"lancet" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

02:30 min | 3 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"The of the love that's what they're according to this latest article published in the lancet they say pollution is the largest environmental cause of disease and premature death in the world accounting for three times more deaths in two thousand fifteen that aids tuberculosis and malaria combined a report by the lancet commissioner pollution and health blames pollution for an estimated nine million premature deaths which is fifteen times more of the all wars and other forms of violence it concludes that pollution endangers the stability of the earth support systems and threatens the continuing revival of human societies now this is why you have environmental is out there freaking out all the time these are the articles the redid the studies they read that they could be correct when you look at it that way that's so frightened stuff nearly more people are dying because of our pollution then wars are you kidding me they say more than forty researchers from governments and universities worldwide worked on the study and it was funded by the united nations the european union and the us and in the lancet is a weekly peer review journal general medical journal you guys really are going to be able to buy ovalles it next to the playboys this stuff but it's good there's a lot of good online articles and they say pollution disproportionately kills the poor and the vulnerable the report found nearly ninety two percent of pollution related jazz of current lowincome and middleincome countries they say india leaves the world according to usa today in highest pollution related deaths and two point five million or twenty four point five percent of all deaths of the country hoping he i will really fun it was the first article of the day what did it sorry guys china is second so india's worst pollution china's second with one point eight million pollution as pakistan third with three hundred eleven thousand deaths then gave bangladesh tonight jiri indonesia rushing united states kings seventh ethiopia democratic republic of congo so what are they die of allow could be heart attack or stroke could be as what could be lung related issues i think somebody died from the northern california fires because of his asthma had acted up and so you know when you know when you're breathing submit your body just want to breathe in it's going to cost stress is going to cause inflammation through good.

tuberculosis united nations european union us general medical journal india china bangladesh ethiopia congo malaria commissioner pakistan indonesia california ninety two percent five percent
"lancet" Discussed on Undiscovered

Undiscovered

01:53 min | 4 years ago

"lancet" Discussed on Undiscovered

"Well patients cried foul this study they said is not what it seems the results in the lancet were just the beginning michael in the peace team released more and more results over the next few years indifferent journals and for many patients like julie these results seemed to contradict everything they've learned in the course of their illness and they were pets the trial our garbage and vodka for anything that's the mother of a patient at a protest in san francisco patients attacked pace on twitter wrote letters to the journal's and attacked it and more polite british weighs on youtube videos of milton just novices just to give you a visual this guy is sitting in an armchair pending his king charles spaniel they even wrote a song so the twenty two nd for all new ford who had a day and in the big all the wall sicily wrestler twist clean that haste less ten in the gop was the briefing so the lancet editor fired back periods in an interview with australia's abc soon after that first piece paper came out one sees a fairly small but highly organized very vocal um very damaging group of individuals who have i would say that she harm george this agenda and our story might have ended their scientists do research scientists present the results a group of patients doesn't like the results well don't like the treatment just don't do it right what actually matters who's right it's estimated a quarter million people have any cfs in the uk up to two and a half million in the us.

michael twitter milton ford gop editor george uk us san francisco youtube sicily lancet australia milton