36 Burst results for "Oxford University"

Oxford studying nasal spray coronavirus vaccine

WBZ Midday News

00:30 sec | 2 weeks ago

Oxford studying nasal spray coronavirus vaccine

"Oxford University's starting a Phase one trial to see if it can administer its AstraZeneca vaccine as a nasal spray. The university says the vaccine will be the same, but it will be delivered using an intra nasal spray device similar to many over the counter hay fever, nasal sprays. One of the trial's chief investigators, saying quote Some immunologists believe that delivering the vaccine to the site of the infection may achieve enhanced protection, especially against transmission and mild disease and quote such a vaccine would remove the need for needles and make it potentially easier to

Oxford University Hay Fever Mild Disease
Fresh "Oxford University" from Statehouse Happenings

Statehouse Happenings

00:51 min | 15 hrs ago

Fresh "Oxford University" from Statehouse Happenings

"Not very likely, but not a good idea. The odds of who will win the NC double a national basketball championships. While probability theory is based on calculations using very complex formulas, we use these kinds of probabilities and projections to help us determine our responses in different circumstances every day. When the weather Channel says that there's a 40% chance of rain. That's probability theory at work. So we ask ourselves should I take an umbrella or not? There's a one in 20 million chance of winning the lottery. So we ask ourselves Should I buy a ticket or not? There's a one in 95 million chance of dying in the street car accident. So we ask. Should I ride one or not? Every day. We use probability theory in one way or another. Typically by asking ourselves either consciously or subconsciously. Mm. What are the chances of that? Well, believe it or not, someone has applied probability theory to the central question of our faith. And really the underlying question of this day. Jesus Christ really rise from the dead on that first Easter morning. What are the chances of that? Dr Richard Swinburne, professor of philosophy at Oxford University. Has proceeded to weigh evidence for and against the resurrection, assigning values two factors like the probability that there is a God the nature of Jesus behavior during his lifetime and the quality of witness testimony after his death. Resenting his findings. At a conference at Yale University Professor Swinburne ran the numbers and using a probability formula known as bays Theory, Um Determined given E and K H is true if and only if C is true, meaning the probability of H given E and K is 0.97. Let me translate that for you. According to his calculations, the probability of Jesus actually rising from the dead on that first Easter morning is a whopping 97%. Not bad, I'd say. If there was a 97% chance of rain. Take an umbrella. If there was a 90 cents 7% chance of winning the lottery. I'd buy a ticket. If there was a 97% chance of dying in the street car accident. I'd walk. So, like other apologists.

Richard Swinburne 90 Cents Jesus Christ Swinburne Jesus 7% 97% 95 Million Yale University 20 Million ONE Oxford University Nc Double 40% Chance Two Factors One Way First 0.97 Professor Morning
A Look Inside The World's Biggest Vaccine Maker

Short Wave

06:28 min | 2 weeks ago

A Look Inside The World's Biggest Vaccine Maker

"So rosa palm trees here green lawns. A little bit like a college campus riding in a golf cart up to the factory. Your some of these are the migos month. Rubella reviews vaccine serum institute of india was already the world's biggest vaccine manufacturer even before this pandemic the company says two thirds of all children in the world. Get its vaccines and most of them are made here. At a sprawling factory complex in western india inside conveyor belts with all these tiny little vial weasing going for automatic resilience section automatic. Visual inspection is inspecting me europe machine. It's a high tech operation but look outside the factory window and you see a reminder of this companies more humble roots horses in the nineteen sixties. This was a farm breeding race horses and one day. One of the horses got bitten by a snake. Suresh giada serums executive director. Explains what happened next. Bimbos do the lanes. Were not working great in india so he could not get their disney. We could not get anti snake venom serum in time the horse died but it's owner had an idea you said yesterday why not start making it ourselves. So the serum institute of india was born. It began making serums against tetanus and snake venom and leader added vaccines against all sorts of childhood diseases. They specialize in generic versions at low profit margins and export to one hundred and seventy different countries last spring. A tiny package arrived here by career from oxford university in england to the very small. While is one in chief scientist. Shali graham describes what was inside components of a viral vector vaccine against the corona virus serum scrambled to start mass producing them immediately in huge floor to ceiling stainless steel vats of the one. Embryonic human embryonic kidney selling yeah scientists petty ready recalls how he was developing other vaccines these fats when his supervisor told him to quickly convert everything over to the corona virus vaccine while under lockdown as the pandemic exploded it was difficult to follow very strict rules of solution during this People to do overtime. This was before. Clinical trials showed that the oxford astrazeneca vaccine would work. It was a gamble with so much at stake. He says everybody's waiting for the all mankind waiting. The whole world is waiting for it to this winter. When trials finally proved this vaccine did indeed work is celebrated internally. Not like party or something but we had that moment of joy gonna champagne. No no serum hopes to soon be churning out a hundred million doses per month of this one vaccine on top of all the other vaccines they're still producing here. The oxford astra zeneca. Formula is particularly attractive to india and other low and middle income countries. Because it needs just regular refrigeration not subzero temperatures. This is for storage area. The capacity of seventy million dollars. So what we're looking at here is enough to vaccinate. Whole countries is ongoing process of building out of cold storage along these conveyor belts and out to sixty eight country so far racing against russia china. In what some are calling vaccine. Diplomacy india's huge capacity is attracted interest from the so called quad. The us japan. Australia and india. They announced financing to help another indian producer make a billion more doses of another co vaccine but while indian manufacturers are partnering with global pharmaceutical companies. The indian government is challenging pam at the world trade organization. There is an agreement that binds all wto members to certain levels of protection for intellectual property. Twenty year patents. Regional thrashers legal scholar at the global development policy center in boston. She explains how india and south africa are asking the wto to suspend those patents. Cova vaccines so that companies like serum can crank out generic versions quickly and in certain countries the majority of the population won't be vaccinated for something like five years that gives those viruses a long time to mutate. So the argument they're making is not. Hey look out for us but more this is in the interest of all of us. Everyone serums executive director. John says he supports that effort at the wto watery required is a vaccine today. Not tomorrow you want to stop the disease and stop it sprayed and that can happen. Only if there is no restriction on using technology many global health experts agree. The pope has said he does too but some companies including astrazeneca have pledged to sell vaccines at cost without profit and suspending. their patents. They say is not the answer it would kill innovation and would not speed up distribution bottlenecks more to do with supply chains than access to the vaccine technology itself. Both sides of this debate are over emphasizing. The role of patents. Daniel hamill is a law professor at the university of chicago. He says the serum institute success chose a middle path. It got a license from astrazeneca. It's been able to mass produce vaccines within the current regulatory environment ensures the potential licensing arrangements without cancelling patents ceremonies if you're disabled to gain rights to make vaccines on a large scale. That's a good thing could serums factory. As vials of corona virus knock scenes wiz off conveyor belts inside chief scientist ms. Shali graham points to construction underway outside a new pandemic preparedness facility for another year or two renew community that has not actually ideas to have extra machines extra labs all on hand to make billions of doses of vaccine against whatever virus hits

India Rosa Palm Rubella Reviews Vaccine Serum Suresh Giada Serums Serum Institute Of India Shali Graham Oxford Oxford University Global Development Policy Cent Disney Golf Astra Europe England Indian Government World Trade Organization Thrashers Astrazeneca PAM
The World's Largest Vaccine Maker Took A Multimillion Dollar Pandemic Gamble

Short Wave

02:34 min | 2 weeks ago

The World's Largest Vaccine Maker Took A Multimillion Dollar Pandemic Gamble

"So rosa palm trees here green lawns. A little bit like a college campus riding in a golf cart up to the factory. Your some of these are the migos month. Rubella reviews vaccine serum institute of india was already the world's biggest vaccine manufacturer even before this pandemic the company says two thirds of all children in the world. Get its vaccines and most of them are made here. At a sprawling factory complex in western india inside conveyor belts with all these tiny little vial weasing going for automatic resilience section automatic. Visual inspection is inspecting me europe machine. It's a high tech operation but look outside the factory window and you see a reminder of this companies more humble roots horses in the nineteen sixties. This was a farm breeding race horses and one day. One of the horses got bitten by a snake. Suresh giada serums executive director. Explains what happened next. Bimbos do the lanes. Were not working great in india so he could not get their disney. We could not get anti snake venom serum in time the horse died but it's owner had an idea you said yesterday why not start making it ourselves. So the serum institute of india was born. It began making serums against tetanus and snake venom and leader added vaccines against all sorts of childhood diseases. They specialize in generic versions at low profit margins and export to one hundred and seventy different countries last spring. A tiny package arrived here by career from oxford university in england to the very small. While is one in chief scientist. Shali graham describes what was inside components of a viral vector vaccine against the corona virus serum scrambled to start mass producing them immediately in huge floor to ceiling stainless steel vats of the one. Embryonic human embryonic kidney selling yeah scientists petty ready recalls how he was developing other vaccines these fats when his supervisor told him to quickly convert everything over to the corona virus vaccine while under lockdown as the pandemic exploded it was difficult to follow very strict rules of solution during this People to do overtime.

Rosa Palm Rubella Reviews Vaccine Serum Suresh Giada Serums Serum Institute Of India India Golf Shali Graham Europe Disney Oxford University England
Europe resumes AstraZeneca vaccinations amid skepticism

Marketplace Morning Report with David Brancaccio

01:16 min | 3 weeks ago

Europe resumes AstraZeneca vaccinations amid skepticism

"Italy and france will resume their rollout today of astra zeneca. Oxford universities corona virus vaccine with portugal and the netherlands to follow next week. It comes after a brief suspension prompted by fears of an increased risk of blood clots. The european medicines agency concluded late. Yesterday the vaccine is safe to use. And it's effective to bolster bruised confidence in the vaccine francis. Prime minister said he'll receive one of the astrazeneca shots right away. He also announced a month-long lockdown in parts of the country to combat rising infection rates. The bbc's hugh scofield has more from paris prime minister jean castex parts of france were now in what looked like a third wave of the virus in the whole of the country. There are thirty five thousand cases a day being reported and three quarters of these are of the new british variant in the paris region. The situation is particularly worrying with twelve hundred. Covert patients in intensive care more than at the peak of the second wave in november under the new lockdown schools and universities will remain open. And there'll be no limit to the time people can spend taking out doors. Non essential shops will be shot and travel from paris to other regions is banned. The nationwide curfew remains in place but will start from seven instead of six. Pm when summertime comes in.

Astrazeneca Hugh Scofield Jean Castex European Medicines Agency France Portugal Oxford The Netherlands Paris Italy Francis BBC
AstraZeneca Vaccine Is Safe, Europe's Drug Regulator Says

C-SPAN Programming

00:50 sec | 3 weeks ago

AstraZeneca Vaccine Is Safe, Europe's Drug Regulator Says

"Other news, Europe's top medicines regulator announcing that AstraZeneca's Oxford University Coburn 19 vaccine is safe that despite reports of unusual blood clots in a number of people among the 18 million who had received the vaccine at least one dose in Europe or in great Britain. Researchers for the Mm, which is the European equivalent of the U. S. Food and Drug Administration said they cannot totally rule out the possibility that a few dozen cases of blood clots and disorders out of those vaccinated would be triggered by the shot but overall, adding the vaccine is safe and should be delivered across Europe and elsewhere. Now a number of countries across Europe, including Germany, France and Italy, have paused on giving the AstraZeneca vaccine right now. It is not available in the U. S. But it's new test results become available. The company is expected to ask the FDA Before approval that could come in the next few

Astrazeneca's Oxford Universit Europe U. S. Food And Drug Administra Coburn Great Britain Astrazeneca Germany Italy France FDA
Ireland Suspends Use of AstraZeneca's Vaccine

WLRN News Programming

00:50 sec | Last month

Ireland Suspends Use of AstraZeneca's Vaccine

"Has temporarily suspended the use of a covert 19 vaccine made by AstraZeneca, NPR's Jon Hamilton reports. The move is described as precautionary. Ireland's Department of Health took the step after reports that four people in Norway developed blood clots after receiving the AstraZeneca shot. The vaccine, made in conjunction with Oxford University is not approved in the U. S. But it has been given to millions of Europeans. It remains unclear whether any blood clots have been caused by the AstraZeneca Vaccine. Ireland's National Immunization Advisory Committee said the suspension reflects an abundance of caution, and both the European Medicines Agency and the World Health Organization continue to support the vaccines use. Ireland's move came after countries including Norway, Italy and Austria, suspended or limited use of the vaccine.

Jon Hamilton Astrazeneca Ireland NPR Department Of Health National Immunization Advisory Norway Oxford University U. European Medicines Agency World Health Organization Italy Austria
Ireland halts use of AstraZeneca vaccine following blood clot reports in Norway

NPR News Now

00:50 sec | Last month

Ireland halts use of AstraZeneca vaccine following blood clot reports in Norway

"Ireland has temporarily suspended the use of a covid nineteen vaccine made by astra zeneca. npr's john hamilton reports. The move is described as precautionary ireland's department of health took the step after reports that four people in norway developed blood clots after receiving the astra. Zeneca shot the vaccine made in conjunction with oxford. University is not approved in the us but it has been given to millions of europeans. It remains unclear whether any blood clots have been caused by the astrazeneca. Ireland's national immunization advisory committee said the suspension reflection abundance of caution and both the european medicines agency in the world health organization continued to support the vaccines use ireland's move came after countries including norway. Italy and austria suspended or limited use of the

Ireland Astra Zeneca Zeneca John Hamilton NPR Department Of Health National Immunization Advisory Astra Norway Oxford United States Italy Austria
WHO Formally Authorizes the Use of the AstraZeneca Vaccine

WBZ Midday News

00:36 sec | Last month

WHO Formally Authorizes the Use of the AstraZeneca Vaccine

"Of time. The World Health Organization is green lighting AstraZeneca's Oxford University's vaccine for emergency use. We've seen this now with modern and Fizer, it was widely speculated that it would get approved quickly, and the approval comes after a review has determined that the AstraZeneca vaccines benefits outweigh The risks, so the move will now allow the U. N to ship millions of doses to developing nations across the globe. The vaccine's still has not been approved for use in the United States. Dr Fauci says that may not happen for a couple more weeks.

Astrazeneca's Oxford Universit Fizer World Health Organization Astrazeneca U. Dr Fauci United States
Astra approved! But do we have a boomer problem?

Coronacast

03:45 min | Last month

Astra approved! But do we have a boomer problem?

"We finally got the therapeutic goods administration approval of the oxford university astrazeneca vaccine in australia. Which was something that was hinted that was coming soon last week. By paul kelly Yesterday it happened. Norman fine print. Well i'll give you a big print. I look at the big print is this is a really good decision. Untrustworthy decision on the part of the therapeutic goods administration. It creates a political problem for the government. But it's it's it's a sound decision based on the evidence so they've they've maintained an independent position so it's really quite impressive so the first thing is that they have said and i think we've presaged this on corona cast. They've said that the ideal dozy jr is twelve weeks. Apart at standard does of the astro vaccine twelve weeks apart now the evidence is from the clinical trials and presumably they got more since they published trial in december. Is that if you give the vaccine three months apart. Then you get ninety percent. Efficacy in terms of preventing symptoms mild to severe symptoms of covid nineteen and it gives one hundred percent protection against severe disease so in fact the dosage reaching recommended brings it up to the performance of the pfizer vaccine. When you say a standard dice is that the original standardise that was always being used or is that the half dose that was used in one of the parts of the trial that we were talking about las g. no martin standing is to standard doses according to the trial not the accidental. Half does that was given as part of the british trial so it's two standard doses three months apart. And if we're able to do that there's a problem with that. By the way is that you can get variance coming in as a long time to wait in new things can happen with the virus but it does give you that high degree of efficacy which is great news. The detail here is that they had a problem with their trial is that they were late. In recruiting people over sixty five and the trials do not have a large number of people aged over sixty five who actually got infected so they can't actually give you a number for the efficacy of the vaccine in the over sixty five they can give you the average but not offer the over sixty five themselves now. What they say is that in the an. It's true in the laboratory testing over sixty-five very strong antibody response. Which makes you think that you will get efficacy in new over sixty five. But they've got no proof of it in trials yet that will emerge as time goes on and there in lies the problem for the government because in the light of that they probably you know and they're going to go with the evidence people over sixty five shoud get the pfizer vaccine to be absolutely sure. It's highly likely astra one will work in over sixty five. It'll certainly prevent severe disease. You would imagine. But there's no solid evidence of that. At this time you'd be going on the antibodies on the on the flip side of that just so too negative about all this. Is that when you bring on a new vaccine into the market like influenza vaccines or others which is already being tested. Randomized trials you do tend to go on whether or not the having effective antibody response and rely on that so it's not unusual to rely on an antibody response. It's just that the moment we'd like to know that it does prevent disease. So that's the story what we'd be. What's been approved. As a ninety percent effective vaccine and therefore it will prevent severe disease and be really good at malta mortar disease and maybe prevent transmission because one of the few vaccines to be tested for transmission.

Dozy Jr Paul Kelly Oxford University Pfizer Norman Australia Martin Astra Influenza Malta
The Latest: Oxford University testing vaccine in children

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | 2 months ago

The Latest: Oxford University testing vaccine in children

"The university of Oxford in the UK plans to test its covert nineteen vaccine in children for the first time the trial seeks to recruit three hundred volunteers between the ages of six and seventeen with up to two hundred and forty receiving the vaccine and the remained a control meningitis vaccine chief research on the Oxford vaccine trial Andrew Pollack says that while most children don't get severely ill from covert nineteen it is important to establish safety of the vaccine in young people it is certainly possible but I don't want to use to try to curb the progress of a pandemic might be considered in the future regulations in more than fifty countries have authorized widespread use of the Oxford vaccine which is being produced and distributed by AstraZeneca for use in people over the age of eighteen Sarah Bassett London

Andrew Pollack University Of Oxford Meningitis Oxford UK Astrazeneca Sarah Bassett London
Use AstraZeneca vaccine even in countries with variants, WHO panel advises

Morning Edition

03:28 min | 2 months ago

Use AstraZeneca vaccine even in countries with variants, WHO panel advises

"The vaccine made by AstraZeneca and Oxford University should be used in places with new variants of the Corona virus. The vaccine ran into some trouble this past weekend when a small study out of South Africa showed it wasn't very effective against the new dominant strain of the virus there, joining us now MPR's global health correspondent Jason Beaubien to talk more about this. Hi, Jason. Hey, Rachel. The world's been waiting on wh o authorization of this very important vaccine. What did they say today? Yeah, Today, this was not yet the full authorization. They were offering interim guidance. But it was very important And basically, they're saying yes, the AstraZeneca's vaccine can still be used. And there's basically saying that this study showed that there was reduced efficacy on this dominant strain that has started T O Be spreading in South Africa. But even so, the limited evidence almost no evidence that it was preventing severe disease. So based on what they're seeing, they're saying that countries, including South Africa should push forward with using this vaccine. Here's Catherine O'Brien. She's the head of immunization at the W. H O The advice from sage and taken on board, now by wh O is to proceed with the vaccine, even in the setting of variants. And that was the key takeaway. Keep proceeding with these vaccines. Even where we're seeing these these new variants popping up but Jason that city from this past weekend, Not only did it show that in in preventing extreme disease, it showed there was a market reduction in the effectiveness of AstraZeneca vaccine in preventing mild to moderate disease, So I mean, given that how do they justify going ahead? Well, they say that that study was a small study. Um, and that's that he didn't answer the question about you know our old people protected by this vaccine or not, And they believe that the AstraZeneca vaccine even in what looks like you know, the worst place in the world right now, In terms of variants, South Africa, It's still offers some protection and it hopefully will keep older people from getting really sick. Bond. That's why they're saying they should keep moving forward with it until there's more evidence. So let's remind listeners this acting is not on the list of vaccine slated for use in the U. S, right. Yes, that's correct, but it still is not yet right now. Yeah, but it's still very important to much of the world. Absolutely. It is by far the most significant vaccine in terms of doses that are expected to be delivered this year. They're our purchase orders for more than two million doses of this vaccine. The AstraZeneca Oxford vaccine, the next leading manufacturer, globally, Speiser and their commitments about half of that roughly a billion doses. And the majority of AstraZeneca's vaccines are ex slated to go toe low and middle income countries. The WH OSE chief scientist Suman Swaminathan, she warned. Frontline workers and people who are risk of getting coded. Don't shop around, she said. Don't wait for the perfect vaccine. So now he's much better than waiting for something. Potentially. That may come down the road after six months or a year, So anything that's being approved by wh Oh, that's available in the country. Please don't take it. So there's really just the sense of urgency. She's saying, if you're getting offered a vaccine, go for it using while they still work what happens at this point So right now we're waiting on the W H o to actually offer my emergency youth listening, which we're expecting that to come in the next couple of weeks. All right, NPR's Jason Beaubien. Thank you. You're welcome.

Astrazeneca South Africa Jason Beaubien Catherine O'brien Jason MPR Oxford University Rachel Astrazeneca Oxford Speiser Suman Swaminathan U. NPR
Oxford University To Begin Trial On Mixed Vaccines

Monocle 24: The Globalist

01:29 min | 2 months ago

Oxford University To Begin Trial On Mixed Vaccines

"The university of oxford is to start to trial combining vaccines made by astrazeneca. And it's an order to introduce more flexibility and speed in vaccinating the world but it comes to switzerland has said it needs more data before it approves the oxford astor's annika job despite both the uk and the eu not only approving it but fighting last week over. Getting hold of enough doses. Let's hear from dr chris smith monocle twenty health and science correspondent. Good morning chris. Good to have you back. How does this work then when you combine to actions well this technique is good hetero lagos vaccination quantum mouthful. But what it basically means. Is you give persons one jab of one time and then a bit later on after three four weeks twelve weeks you give them a totally different vaccine. But also on the designed to program the immune system against coronavirus. We've been doing this thing fractured decades for different kinds of infections. And it works really well and the reason. It probably works very well. Is that when you go to school and you learn your lessons you then learn how much you've learned when you sit in the exam whole basically it's knowledge but it's being applied tested and stressed in a different way and it sort of similar with how the immune response works to Seeing one kind of stimulus decry navarre's than another one. And you make them much more. Resilient and robust response that way or at least not as the theory that's the outstanding knowledge. We haven't tried it with krona var so to make sure that what we assume is happening. That's why the government is putting forward this seven million initiative to find

Oxford Astor's Annika Dr Chris Smith University Of Oxford Astrazeneca Switzerland EU Chris UK Government
COVID-19 vaccine may reduce virus transmission.

THE NEWS with Anthony Davis

01:46 min | 2 months ago

COVID-19 vaccine may reduce virus transmission.

"Covid nineteen vaccine shows a hint that it may reduce transmission of the virus in office strong protection for three months on just a single dose researchers said on wednesday in an encouraging turn in the campaign to suppress the outbreak. The preliminary findings from oxford university. A co developer of the vaccine could vindicate the british government's controversial strategy of delaying vaccine shot for up to twelve weeks so that more people can be quickly given a first dose up to now the recommended time between doses has been four weeks. The research could also bring scientists closer to an answer to one of the big questions about the vaccination drive. Will the vaccines actually curb. The spread of the corona virus. It's not clear. What implications if any the findings might have for the two other major vaccines being used in the west pfizer and madonna in the united states. Dr anthony found. She dismissed the idea of deliberately delaying. Second shots saying the. Us will go by the science and data from the clinical trials. The two doses of the fis into madonna vaccines are supposed to be given three and four weeks apart still. The research appears to be good news in the desperate efforts to arrest the spread of the virus and also suggests a way to ease vaccine shortages into more arms more quickly but it was unclear whether the vaccines could also suppress transmission of the virus. That is where the someone inoculated could still acquire the without getting sick and spread it to others as a result. Experts have been saying that even people who have been vaccinated should continue to wear masks and keep their distance from others.

Dr Anthony Oxford University British Government Madonna Pfizer FIS United States
Study finds COVID-19 vaccine may reduce virus transmission

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | 2 months ago

Study finds COVID-19 vaccine may reduce virus transmission

"A covert vaccine being used in Britain may offer two forms of protection against the virus in just one single dose researchers at Oxford university say AstraZeneca's covert nineteen shot shows a hint that in addition to protecting people from becoming seriously ill after contracting cobit it may also reduce transmission of the virus up to three months with just a single dose this could support the practice in Britain of delaying the administration of a second shot so more people can receive an initial dose up until now the recommended time between doses have been four weeks not twelve the findings are based on samples of volunteers which showed a sixty seven percent reduction in positive test results among those who were vaccinated I'm Jackie Quinn

Britain Astrazeneca Oxford University Jackie Quinn
UK: New study vindicates delaying 2nd virus vaccine dose

AP News Radio

00:47 sec | 2 months ago

UK: New study vindicates delaying 2nd virus vaccine dose

"A new study seems to vindicate his decision to delay the second virus vaccine dose health secretary Matt Hancock says research is showing a single dose of the code with nineteen vaccine developed by Oxford university and AstraZeneca provides a high level of protection for twelve weeks supporting the government's strategy of delaying the second shot so more doses can be delivered to more people Hancock's comments came off the oaks that says this evidence the vaccine cuts transmission of the virus by two thirds and prevents serious disease the study has not been reviewed yet but has been greeted with excitement by British officials on the pressure to justify that decision to delay the second dose Charles hello this month London

Matt Hancock Astrazeneca Oxford University Hancock Government Charles Hello London
EU Decision on AstraZeneca's Covid-19 Vaccine Expected Today

WSJ What's News

04:52 min | 2 months ago

EU Decision on AstraZeneca's Covid-19 Vaccine Expected Today

"European regulators will decide today whether to approve the astrazeneca oxford corona virus vaccine for use in the eu. It's a big moment for the union. European countries have been lagging behind in their vaccination rollout compared to the uk and the us one of the reasons for that is the eu had ordered more doses of the astra zeneca vaccine the the pfizer biontech vaccine which was approved in december. They'd been hoping this new approval would get them up to speed but even before that happens there have been complications. Astrazeneca has told the e you it won't be able to fulfil its order right away and now more shortages could be on the horizon to discuss the situation. I'm joined now by the wall street. Journal's boy on panchev ski from berlin. Glad you're here boy on hi there mark boy on. Why is this shortage emerging. So what's happening is this. The european union doesn't seem to have ordered enough. Those is from the companies that kind of in the vaccine in the race to put a vaccine to market. And not only that but now it happens so that astrazeneca which developed a vaccine together with to oxford university seems to have had a problem in its supply chain and it saying econ deliver the original amount does is there were promised for for the first quarter of this year and these two things together have basically created a lack of supply for the european union. And now they are simply not enough shots for for all the people that need to receive them boy on. What is the response from astra zeneca. We heard from an e you commissioner. Recently who expressed tremendous dissatisfaction. Yes well there has been actually a bit of a war of words between the european union national governments and the european commission which which speaks for the european union and on one side and astra astrazeneca the pharmaceutical giant on the other astrazeneca denies that dave violated contractual obligations. They're saying they would been deliver. What they are meant to be delivering. But they have a bit of a hiccup related to a contractor in belgium and therefore they won't be able to meet the target but they're not saying that they are breaking commitments in law and that's the debate between the two sides. The you saying you know you. You've said you'll do this. You have an obligation to do that. The contract we haven't seen it is not public It's confidential and there has been talk now that the contract would be published so we can all see what's actually written in the contract and who is actually honoring mets or not. Can you way the company kind of rejects the european byu. That is done something wrong. Essentially and they're basically in a nutshell saying this is a normal part of this. This huge complex effort to produce hundreds of millions dozes for the whole world in in a ongoing pandemic boy on as that discussion is taking place. What's happening across europe to deal with this well essentially. There's a bit of a political backlash now in some countries of the european union notably in the most populous country germany because it has become apparent that there are not enough those this of vaccines of any kinds against coronavirus in the immediate term and that essentially means that people will who are vulnerable will not be able to be To get the job and be protected he immediately and that means also that the lockdowns were might be prolonged that the restrictions and the measures that we have in place in europe will will loss longer than people have perhaps hope for. There's so much they can do. Essentially what they could do is they could order more dozes from the companies. That have a vaccine that has been authorized by regulators. And so far we've got. As of friday. Essentially three companies astrazeneca is most likely to be authorized in europe. Then we have pfizer and biontech and we have modern. So what the the choice for the european union's toward more is now the problem with that. Is that everyone's those so you if you whoever orders now will be at the back of the queue. there's global q. Of nations or waiting for supplies and and some of them are huge. Markets such as the united states such as great britain and in the case of zenica india. And so on. So that won't be easy and and there will be slight delay in delivering. Whatever new orders might might be placed

Astrazeneca European Union Astrazeneca Oxford Mark Boy Astra European Union National Govern Pfizer Oxford University Berlin European Commission UK Belgium United States Europe Dave Mets Germany Zenica Great Britain India
With Expensive U.S. COVID-19 Vaccines, Many Countries Look Elsewhere

All Things Considered

04:25 min | 2 months ago

With Expensive U.S. COVID-19 Vaccines, Many Countries Look Elsewhere

"Virus. Pandemic vaccines will have to be distributed around the world. For most countries. The vaccines available in the U. S right now are simply too expensive and too difficult to transport as NPR's Joe Parker reports that is making vaccines made in Russia and China look attractive. There's a good reason China could play a key role in ending the global Corona virus pandemic. China has an enormous vaccine production capacity. Deborah Seligson is a China watcher at Villanova University. That enormous capacity is at least in part because China is an enormous country. And since public health measures have largely kept the virus in check in China, that means some of that capacity can be used to send vaccines around the world. There are going to be huge advantages to these Chinese vaccines once they're, you know, fully tested, and if they turn out to be a fact, if for one thing they don't require special refrigeration, and for another, they'll be cheap. But there's still that question of if they turn out to be effective. We just haven't seen the full trial results published yet. Abigail Copeland is on the faculty of Vassar College. She keeps her eye on Chinese biotech companies. The technology behind the two leading Chinese vaccines is decades old. It's an approach that was used successfully in the 19 fifties to make a polio vaccine. It involves growing the virus in a lab than in activating it with a chemical like formaldehyde and using that in a vaccine there, inactivated viral vaccine is based on research that they had conducted to develop a vaccine for stars and so that actually gave them a head start. SARS was a deadly outbreak in the early two thousands in China. Caused by a close relative of the covert 19 corona virus, But the virus causing stars disappeared so that vaccine got shelved. Hopeless. He's nothing nefarious about the delays and learning the results of trials of the Chinese vaccines. Since there's very little virus circulating in China to test their vaccine, the Chinese have had to turn to countries like Brazil, Indonesia and Turkey. And so when you're running that many trials internationally, it does take a lot of time to actually analyze that trial data. What's more, the results that have come out on how well the vaccine works have varied widely from 52 close to 90%. Without definitive results showing a vaccine works. Why have apparently more than a dozen countries around the world signed deals to get one of these vaccines? It's a measure of how desperate countries feel and how much uncertainty they face. J. Stephen Morrison is director of the Global Health Policy Center at the Center for Strategic and International Studies. Most countries they're not throwing themselves hook line and sinker into partnerships with the with the Chinese. That's because there are other low cost alternatives. A vaccine. Made by Oxford University and AstraZeneca's also racking up lots of international customers, and it has been given some form of regulatory go ahead in several countries, including India. That country is also likely to have a vaccine candidate that will be inexpensive and widely available. But Judith Twigg says there's already another major entrant into the international vaccine arena. Back on August 11th the Russian government with great stand, Fehr announced the first in the world registration of a vaccine against Cove It twig is at Virginia Commonwealth University, and she follows Russian health policy closely. The Russian vaccine is what's known as a viral vector vaccine somewhat newer technology than the two leading Chinese vaccines. The Russians chose Sputnik V is the name for their vaccine. Tweak says They did that for a reason. They're very deliberately invoking imagery of Russia re emerging is great power status. We're back. We're at the scientific and technological top of the world, and we're ready to start sharing our technology with everyone. The problem there is that they had not only barely Started phase three clinical trials, They had barely started ramping up productions that was back in August. Twigg says production has ramped up and Russia now claims its vaccine is more than 90% effective, although data for that claim haven't been published yet for other scientists to scrutinize Several countries are ready to try the vaccine, including Argentina, Mexico and India. One thing is clear the world is going to need a number of vaccines to work if the global pandemic is really going to be brought under control. Joe

China Joe Parker Deborah Seligson Abigail Copeland Villanova University Vassar College NPR J. Stephen Morrison Global Health Policy Center Russia U. Polio Sars Judith Twigg International Vaccine Arena Russian Government Center For Strategic And Inter Indonesia Brazil
With Expensive U.S. COVID-19 Vaccines, Many Countries Look Elsewhere

All Things Considered

02:57 min | 2 months ago

With Expensive U.S. COVID-19 Vaccines, Many Countries Look Elsewhere

"Thank you. And the Corona virus. Pandemic vaccines will have to be distributed around the world. For most countries. The vaccines available in the U. S right now are simply too expensive and too difficult to transport. As NPR's Joe Packer reports that is making vaccines made in Russia and China look attractive. There's a good reason China could play a key role in ending the global Corona virus pandemic. China has an enormous vaccine production capacity. Deborah Seligson is a China watcher at Villanova University. That enormous capacity is at least in part because China is an enormous country, And since public health measures have largely kept the virus in check in China, that means some of that capacity can be used to send vaccines around the world. There are going to be huge advantages to these Chinese vaccines once they're, you know, fully tested, and if they turn out to be If active for one thing, they don't require special refrigeration, and for another, they'll be cheap. But there's still that question of if they turn out to be effective. We just haven't seen the full trial results published yet. Abigail Copeland is on the faculty of Vassar College. She keeps her eye on Chinese biotech companies. The technology behind the two leading Chinese vaccines is decades old. It's an approach that was used successfully in the 19 fifties to make a polio vaccine. It involves growing the virus in a lab than in activating it with a chemical like formaldehyde and using that in a vaccine there, inactivated viral vaccine is based on research that they had conducted to develop a vaccine for SARS. So that actually gave them a head start. SARS was a deadly outbreak in the early two thousands in China caused by a close relative of the covert 19 corona virus, But the virus causing stars disappeared so that vaccine got shelved. Copeland sees nothing nefarious about the delays and learning the results of trials of the Chinese vaccines. Since there's very little virus circulating in China to test their vaccine, the Chinese have had to turn to countries like Brazil, Indonesia and Turkey. And so when you're running that many trials internationally, it does take a lot of time to actually analyze that trial data. What's more, the results that have come out on how well the vaccine works have varied widely from 52 close to 90%. Without definitive results showing a vaccine works. Why have apparently more than a dozen countries around the world signed deals to get one of these vaccines? It's a measure of how desperate countries feel and how much uncertainty they face. J. Stephen Morrison is director of the Global Health Policy Center at the Center for Strategic and International Studies. Most countries they're not throwing themselves hook line and sinker into partnerships with the With the Chinese. That's because there are other low cost alternatives of vaccine made by Oxford University and AstraZeneca is also racking up lots of international customers, and it has been given some form of regulatory go ahead in

China Joe Packer Deborah Seligson Abigail Copeland Villanova University Sars NPR U. Vassar College Russia Polio Copeland J. Stephen Morrison Global Health Policy Center Indonesia Brazil Turkey Center For Strategic And Inter Oxford University
"oxford university" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

02:45 min | 4 months ago

"oxford university" Discussed on WTOP

"1 42. Now, the FDA says the agency's initial review of the Fizer covert 19 vaccine shows that it is the 95% effective against the virus. That is the first detailed look at it. Thursday of this week, an independent panel of experts will scrutinize that data and then they'll vote on whether to recommend use of the vaccine here in the U. S. Results from Oxford University and AstraZeneca today also suggests that it's vaccine is safe about 70% effective. Washington Post Health Policy reporter Page Winfield Cunningham joined us earlier, she says federal regulators are trying to make sure there aren't too many obstacles for getting the vaccine distributed. Two people here in the U. S. If we saw any big problems with the manufacturing process, of course, you know if any of the doses of the vaccine were compromised in any way, you know, I think federal officials are are well aware of this possibility. In fact, they've stressed that, you know well, they have 6.4 million doses of the five year vaccine ready to ship out. They're only going to ship out. You know, half of those doses initially with the concern that if you ship out all of the doses, so people have to get two shots, right. So the six million is enough to vaccinate three million. You give that first shots to three million people. Then you need to wait three weeks to give them that second dose. If they ship out all of the vaccines you could have Doses just sitting around and spoiling, potentially because they're supposed to be in very cold conditions. So I think they're aware of all of the things that kind of Congar wrong all along the whole pipeline of producing the vaccine, then getting it to the pharmacy's the hospitals and the doctors offices where the vaccines were going to be distributed. Again. Washington Post Health Policy reporter Page Winfield Cunningham, What else might you need to know about a potential Corona virus vaccine? W. T. O P s Christi King spoke with local doctor. There will be numbers. The vaccines, each one, maybe a little bit different in terms of its side effect profile and in terms of when you need to return for the booster dose, Dr David Good friend of Loudon County, all of them. Will be deemed safe and effective. First doses will go to hospital workers and residents of long term care since vaccine will be coming to us as soon as it's made available. There may be some weeks we get a lot of vaccine, and then there may be periods where there is none to give out. It all tears. A vaccination priority are expected to reach the general public in March. Christi King. W T o P NEWS 1 44. Here's Suzy Atoms, chief technology officer with Microsoft advancing defense that intelligence missions requires a cloud built exclusively for scoring in analyzing classified data. That cloud is as your government secret.

Winfield Cunningham Christi King Washington reporter FDA AstraZeneca Oxford University Suzy Atoms Loudon County Dr David Good chief technology officer Microsoft W. T. O P
"oxford university" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

Newsradio 600 KOGO

03:24 min | 11 months ago

"oxford university" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

"Have you heard about cold nineteen in the UK and their search for a vaccine and a trial over there there is such a decline in corona virus cases in the UK that Oxford university doctors who are working on a corona virus vaccine are worried that their vaccine can't be tested because there are not enough people infected with the virus in the general population yeah because the people giving the vaccine or a placebo need to be exposed to people whether have you heard about this it's it's it's out there it's a UK telegraph story not guarantee of the drive by media here is going to do their best to keep this one from him or at least in a reshape it redesigned but the cold nineteen vaccine trial which is being done in conjunction with Oxford university may fail because the transmission I'm covert nineteen from person to person in the population isn't enough not enough people know people aren't getting the virus such there is a fifty fifty percent chance that the trial may give no result holy smokes doesn't sound like a second wave to me it doesn't you know my friends every day that you're on the line you are likely to put your information at risk on the internet my information I mean your private stuff credit card numbers driver's license number I mean you may even screw up and and put your social security number out there somewhere there's all kinds of data that you enter into numerous databases every day on the internet because you're trusting and you're confident you do business with a bunch of various different online businesses something as simple as placing an online order can lead to your information ending up in the hands of cyber criminals these are identity thieves they're looking constantly for new ways to illegally access databases of customer information I mean they're they're constantly inventing new words new types of phishing attacks denial of service massive attacks any number of things they try you have to protect yourself and the best way to do that is with LifeLock LifeLock are the leaders in online identity theft protection because LifeLock continually monitors billions of online transactions every day of their members they are on the lookout for suspicious activity in every one of their members accounts if they find it they alerted the member and the member cast away in a whether it's him or not engaging in the activity now no one company can prevent all identity theft but folks I'm telling your LifeLock is going to do the best job at both detecting your online identity being in the wrong hands and in helping you restore your good name if an online crime happening a restoration team and is exactly they sit there in a restore you and I don't stop until they have fixed whatever the problem is they have.

UK Oxford university LifeLock
"oxford university" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:14 min | 1 year ago

"oxford university" Discussed on KOMO

"The promising projects being conducted at Oxford university and imperial college London commuters time eleven forty seven and the federal government's trying to set up the next round of stimulus money and some people say they're getting extra money and I don't know why calls cutting tops that explains what to do if this situation should happen to you technical problems come up and the IRS is not immune as it tries to quickly pop out checks to people as soon as they can especially people who needed but I'm hearing from people who have a nagging feeling that the IRS put too much money in their bank accounts well I know there's an error someplace and I Jane wants to keep her last name private but she's concerned she's not the only one to get more stimulus money then she should she knew immediately that something wasn't right tries a little surprised to see the balance and then I realized that I received a double payment so the twelve hundred dollar stimulus the IRS says it's delivered more than eighty million dollars in economic impact payment so far but not without a few snags top concerns include payments to the wrong account payments to dead spouses and multiple payments with no explanation the Internal Revenue Service says it's working to identify and resolve the problems telling komo news the IRS is aware of the various questions and issues and will be providing further guidance and updates on our website to our partners and to the media Jane's concerned that other people who get extra payments will spend it and then have the government come back for the money don't put yourself in a position to where you have to repay Jane says she's just fortunate that she can she's able financially to sit on that money until the IRS figures out and corrects what the mistake is I couldn't really get anybody to give me definitive instructions and advice for those of you who are getting extra payments or payments for spouses who died two years ago mixed information but generally speaking I am told that when the government makes a financial mistake they eventually figure it out and then they come back and get the money so if the money's not there it becomes up to you to figure out how to come up with the cash one more thing before I go if you get your federal benefits deposited directly from the federal government say social security or railroad retirement veterans apart on retirement and you don't have to file taxes pay attention if you have children who are eligible dependents for the stimulus money you must register to do that and you must do that by nine o'clock Wednesday morning otherwise you're not going to get that money for the dependence until you file a twenty twenty return next year that's almost Connie Thompson it's eleven fifty hello George business update time you Jim just go with your money now conventional negotiators have reached a deal that will provide hundreds of billions of dollars in new funding for small businesses hurt by the corona virus pandemic Senate minority leader Chuck Schumer said he expects the Senate to pass the relief bill this afternoon and said to the house which would likely will run on Thursday reports indicate the measure would send about three hundred ten billion the dollars more to the paycheck protection program which last week exhausted the three hundred fifty billion the Congress originally allocated for it it's also set to include seventy five billion dollars in assistance for hospitals a twenty five billion to expand testing for the virus across the country television traffic reporters in many cities including Los Angeles and Dallas have been noticing an uptick in traffic in recent days as the U. S. slowly begins to reopen its economy cast but he says overall gas demand rose twenty five percent Sunday from a week earlier that's your money now all right we're still struggling big time on Wall Street the Dow off ha six hundred seven point this out over two and a half percentage points the nasdaq is off three point one percent of two hundred seventy point drop so far today and the SO P. five hundred is up three percent off eighty three and a half for the day that's your propellants Durrance business update homeowners there's never been a better time to permanently.

Oxford university imperial college London
"oxford university" Discussed on One Giant Leap For Geeks

One Giant Leap For Geeks

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on One Giant Leap For Geeks

"Hybrid theory K Oxford University, professor claims that aliens notice a trending theme on the show here today. Oxford University, professor claims that aliens are already breeding with humans on earth. Yes. So let me let that sink in here. This guy feels that. There are millions among us in. They are already breeding with. Humans. Wait. Now, you said he's a professor, yes. Oxford University like like a professor legit. The Korean academic has written a book called alien visitations and the end of humanity. What has happened to Oxford? Dr young. Hey, Chee an instructor in Korean at Oxford's. Hi c. Wait, wait. Wait, wait. So he's he's a professor of like, the Crean language. Sure. He's a Korean professor who teaches Korean at Oxford University, and he wrote a book about alien human hybrid babies. Yes. The fuck, okay. And part of the prestigious university. Oh, so he's part of the prestigious university of Oxford. That this new species will save earth from annihilation in climate change. Oh, oh, they're going to be like the X men. He believes that alien human hybrids already exists. Okay. And he's mentioned this in a lecture in twenty twelve and has now written the book on it. So he's been thinking about this for a long time. So was the lecture about this. Or was he giving a lecture on light the Korean language, and then just went off on a tangent about alien babies. I assume that he was talking about the babies, and now he wrote a book about it in my mind. I want to believe that it was a totally separate subject, and he just kind of like, oh, and by the way alien human hybrid children exists, and they will save us from an intergalactic war end climate, right? Someone's Korean somewhat someone's been much too much minute black here. Yes. He says that he believes there's a strong coral. Relation between climate change and alien abductions or CO two emission that wasn't a good enough answer for you book, which is written in Korean climate change didn't ir. That's true. His book is called alien visitations and the end of our humanity. He says that he has identified four different types of aliens, small tall, bold and scaly was snake eyes. And then, of course, insects like, oh, well, of course, the cockroach woman in Bs so so mantis is analyst. That's what I got from that to you. Dr Chee believes that the insect aliens may be in charge and give orders to the other types. The aliens exist in their own bio system that humans cannot experience because our perception is limited by our organs. Now, these are all his claims, and he says as the aliens are said to be highly intelligent, Dr Chee believes that they could solve the problems of earth in the future such as things like climate change. So they come not for the sake of us, but for the sake of them their survival their survival is actually our survival. The survival of the entire biosphere Dr says he was still looking for more evidence to support his view his initial lecture alien abduction in environmental crisis is outlined in his book. So there you go. There's your answer. He wasn't talking about Korean. Amazon New York Times number one best selling.

professor K Oxford University university of Oxford Oxford Dr young New York Times Amazon Crean analyst instructor
"oxford university" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

05:35 min | 2 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Magnesium all great for the brain for for cognitive purposes. In fact, a recent article talked about six to promote and keep the brain fit. So bill. Why is brain health? Vital. Well, this is another big feature the product it's Oxford University. Purity products licensing, a wonderful combination of vitamins in the right dosage and relationship. It's vitamin b six b twelve fully gas at all in the right ranges. So that we get an optimal effect. They went through an Oxford University tested this perfect combination of these B-vitamins, and they saw that. Well, it really helped maintain healthy brain size and healthy brain function. And it it's all been developed and tested. It's just a small amount, actually. But it's all included in Purity's new men's perfect multi, and it helps us with our mental capacity. It helps us perform every day. And I know all the guys at most of us are needing to stay active throughout our lives. Many of us working beyond our retire. Tyrant years. So we want us maintain I ate good healthy brain function and merit is purity products went out and license. This new patented combination of B-vitamins from Oxford University. It's all incorporated in here 'cause guys. Yeah. We got our muscles. And we got our performance in the bedroom. Got all those things, but we gotta have brain function to it's important. Purity products saw to it went out and licensed this wonderful combination of B-vitamins to help our brain stay in the game as well. Let's talk about prostate health for a second or two. This is a big deal for guys, especially as we age can the men's perfect multi help with its high quality selenium, zinc. I mean, this isn't cheap stuff, right? Oh, no. We've got the pure. We've got the combination. This is the natural Cellino. Excel combination this is with all the amino acid combinations. So you have all of those wonderful selenium proteins altogether in one combination. And of course, got various journals here showing, you know, selenium important for the cells that produce testosterone selenium important for the prostate gland to maintain its function throughout your life. So all of these studies show that selenium is critically important. And so is and as I said before you you can't get enough zinc out of your diet. It's almost impossible, and you need the cofactor selenium and be six to release it and absorb it. Again, we need it in the context of a great multivitamin. And if you wanna have prostate health guys, we need to be working on it every day, you know. Right. You wanna get that, zinc? And you want to get that Selena Bill. Millions of us are deficient in magnesium or other vitamins and minerals. Millions take a multi yet there is no multi out there that has a meaningful dose of magnesium. Well that is until now, but there's more to this story. If you're a guy who's what low and zinc vitamin d or mega threes or boron for that matter these deficiencies can impact your health as well, they can impact your brain function your cardio function. Of course, your testosterone levels built you say, you gotta fix these deficiencies. I does the research back that up. Oh, certainly and here I am. I'm reading one of these research studies, and it's talking about vitamin B six and magnesium, and it's talking about them working together. And it's talking about symptoms that guys had as they got older. We need the healthy range of these wonderful, minerals and vitamins in order to maintain our mood, and of course. You know, guys. We don't wanna get cranky as we get older important that we get all of the benefits of this from our head to our tell purity products has thought of everything this time. It's the men's perfect Molly from purity products, and well, you can get it for free today. All you need to do is call that number that Pat Campbell gave you the number out again the minute here. This is quite a breakthrough story today. Bill. I mean, you want you guys to try the men's perfect multi to put it to the chest for free to make it real again. There's a free bottle today. Just four ninety five for shipping, plus that free ultra pure fish oil, Purity's throwing in as well had guys are listening to this story today, and they might say, well, that's not me. Well, it's not you yet. But you're going to all of us are leaving ourselves, and we're all gonna have some of these issues facing us. So while we're healthy, we need to be preparing. And of course, you wanna maintain those healthy levels of all of these essential nutrients. There's over fifty of them here in Purity's men's perfect multi, and they're even giving you the chance to try it out for free. You know, if you go down to the drugstore, you say, hey, listen, can I try out that multivitamin? And if it works for me, I'll pay it next month. Well, you're you don't have to do that here. You're getting it for free. Yes. You can try it and see if it works for you. And purity products knows you're gonna feel different. You're going to feel better. I know that I take this product, and I can tell you it has all these wonderful effects that nitric oxide effect the full dose of magnesium. And I need all of these things. I want to get some.

Oxford University testosterone Selena Bill Pat Campbell Cellino Molly
"oxford university" Discussed on On The Ledge

On The Ledge

02:18 min | 2 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on On The Ledge

"Plus, lots of other sneak previews and a chance to comment on my new logo draft and in the run-up to Christmas be sending all my patriot subscribers a special Christmas greeting if you're patriots subscriber. And you haven't yet put your postal address onto your paycheck. On details. Please go do that. I'll put details in my show notes on how to do that in just a couple of clicks. But now, let's crack straight on with my interview with the wonderful, Chris Thorogood, if you can while you're listening get a copy of the show notes at Jane Perron dot com in front of your eyes because there are some wonderful images that go the words in this book painted by Chris himself. So if you want to see some of those do check out the show notes, so you can listen and look at the same time anyway with the interview and let Chris introduced himself names, Chris and on a botanist at Oxford University botanic garden, Chris I've got your book with blown sitting on my desk and a soon as this arrived. My children were like. Ooh. What's that? Ma that strange plot on the front of that cool looking book, I think this is something that will appeal to anyone who's ever kind of watch the horror movie and become a bit alarmed by crazy monstrous plants or as ever written off plants as being boring because actually this book is brilliant piece of work showing us. How fascinating plans can be the first thing that struck me was the rations. You did these illustrations yourself. I did Jane. Yes. I did. Is this are you a professionally trained illustrates was this a personal passion always painted ever since I was very small? I'm sort of something that runs in the family my father used to paint as well. And it's something I love to do. So I'm very fortunate in my job that I get to see a lot of beautiful plants in natural habitats. And I have this sort of burning desire off your I see them to try and capture some of that beauty on on canvas. So something that I suppose it's a bit of a hobby that I've managed to incorporate into micro, and why was it that you wanted to about weed plants rather than any other kinds of Plum, I guess this is the sort of.

Chris Thorogood Jane Perron patriots Oxford University botanic gard Ma
"oxford university" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

02:49 min | 2 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"Out and license this new patented, combination of B-vitamins from Oxford University it's all incorporated in here 'cause. Guys yeah we, got our, muscles and we got our performance in the bedroom we got all those things but But we gotta have brain function to it's important purity. Products saw to it went out and licensed. This wonderful combination of B-vitamins. To help our brain stay in the game as well let's talk about prostate health. Or a second or two this is a big. Deal for guys especially as. We age? Can, the men's perfect multi help with its high quality selenium zinc I. Mean this isn't cheap stuff, right Oh no we've got the pure we've got the combination this, is the natural Cellino excel combination, this is what all the amino acid combinations so. You have all of those wonderful selenium proteins altogether in one combination and of course got various journals. Here, showing you know selenium important for the cells that, produce testosterone Selena important for the prostate gland, maintain its function throughout your life so all of, these studies, show that cellini him is critically important and so is think and as I said before you you can't get enough zinc out of your diet it's almost impossible and you need the. Cofactor selenium and be six to release it and absorb. It again we need it in the, context of great multivitamin and if you wanna have prostate health guys we need to be. Working on, it every day you know You want wanna get that zinc and, you want to get that cellini Bill millions of us are deficient in magnesium or other vitamins. And minerals and, millions take, a multi yet there. Is no multi out. There that has a meaningful dose of. Magnesium well that is until now but there's. More to this story if you're a guy who's lo and zinc vitamin. D or maybe threes or boron for that, matter these, deficiencies can impact your health as well they can impact your brain function your, cardio function of course your test. Ostro levels Bill you say you gotta fix these deficiencies I does the research back that, up oh certainly and here I, am I'm reading one of these research studies and. It's talking about vitamin b. six and magnesium and it's talking about them working together and it's talking. About, symptoms that guys had as they got older we, need the healthy range of these wonderful minerals, and vitamins in order to maintain our mood and. Of course Guys, we don't wanna get cranky. As we get older important that we get all of the benefits of this from. Our head to our.

Bill Oxford University testosterone
"oxford university" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

02:45 min | 2 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"License this new patented combination of, B-vitamins from Oxford University it's all incorporated in here 'cause guys yeah. We got our, muscles and, we got our performance in the bedroom I got all those things but we gotta. Have brain function to it's important purity products saw To it went out and. Licensed this wonderful combination of, the vitamins to health our brain stay in the game as well Let's talk about prostate health for a second or two this. Is a, big deal for guys especially as we, age can the men's perfect multi help with its high quality selenium. Zinc I mean this isn't cheap stuff right Oh no we've got the pure, we've got, the combination this is the natural Cellino excel combination this is what all the, amino acid combinations so you have. All of those wonderful selenium proteins altogether in one combination and of course got various, journals here showing you know selenium, important for the cells that produce testosterone Selena important. For the prostate gland maintain its function throughout your life so all of these studies show that selenium. Is, critically important and so is think and as I said before. You you can't get enough zinc out of, your diet it's almost impossible and you need the. Cofactor selenium, and be six to release it and absorb. It again we need it in the context of a. Great Molly vitamin and if you wanna, have prostate health guys we need to be working on it every day you, know you. Wanna get, that zinc and you wanna That Selena. Bill millions of, us are, deficient, in magnesium or other vitamins and minerals and. Millions, take, multi yet there is. No multi out there. That has a meaningful dose of magnesium. Well that is until now but there's more. To this story if you're a guy who's lo and zinc vitamin d. Or mega threes or boron for that matter, these deficiencies, can impact your health as well they can impact your brain function your cardio, function of course your testosterone levels. Built you say you gotta fix these deficiencies I does the research back that up, oh certainly and here I am, I'm reading one of these research studies and it's. Talking about vitamin b. six and magnesium and it's talking about them working together and it's talking about. Symptoms, that guy's head does they got older we need the healthy. Range of these wonderful minerals and vitamins in, order to maintain our mood and of course you. Know guys, we don't wanna get cranky as we get Older. And it's important that we get all of the benefits of this from our head. To our tell.

testosterone Selena Oxford University Bill
"oxford university" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

03:16 min | 3 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"Well yeah well done this this is from oxford university we had our book today that was beautifully part of the book what's it called the little secret i rise nee soga yeah i've never been to oxford where the university in england yeah fabulous so sunny now i was just like i'm taking so this this study is from oxford university from the beautiful location and here's what they want you to know and they're going this is going to be a shock to some of our people who if we could have our spooky x file music right now but from oxford university they have determined in this study that humanity is alone in the universe we are alone there's nobody else thank god i didn't think there were what anki what or who think in the entire universe we are the only yes yes with this dna in this makeup yeah donny people are alive and living on mars no there are other forms of central life probably millions of different kinds of life does that mean like like we don't know who now we know danny how we do to oxford well this is the the papers were submitted to the royal society of london and it was the future of humanity institute they titled it dissolving the fermi paradox which was the question i posed in the early fifties that asks why haven't we seen evidence of alien life okay that's if you these are for really the smarty pants out there who know and have heard about the fermi paradox for me i can definitely can firm that julian i have never heard doc never even the word so the district the study used the distribution of probabilities to capture the most likely scenarios rather than just to sign a single value of like what are the percentages of something so they've found the chance that man stands alone among intelligence civilizations hey in our galaxy to be between fifty three to ninety nine point six percent of what that we are the only ones and the one professor said we should not actually be all that surprised to see that as an empty galaxy they claim the thinking is based on a famous equation known as the drake equation which looks at all the different variables it would take for intelligent life forms like we ourselves including you know all the the so they have all this stuff about the fermi blah blah is very it's physics okay our favorite topic it's visit so it's just a lot of a lot of stuff and i believe them so far and so the model that they did based on all of this they just said basically result dissolves the.

oxford university england professor danny royal society of london six percent
"oxford university" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"Well well this this is from oxford university we had our book today that was beautifully part of the book what's it called the little secret i rise nee soga yeah i've never been to oxford where the university in england yeah i've been there too fabulous so stunning i was just like i'm taking so this this study is from oxford university from the beautiful location and here's what they want you to know and they're going this is going to be a shock to some of our people who if we could have our spooky x file music right now but from oxford university they have determined in this study that humanity is alone in the universe we are alone there's nobody else oh god yeah i didn't think there were what ain't you what or who wants in the entire universe we are the only yes yes with this dna in this makeup yes donny i think people are alive and living on mars no no i'm saying there are other forms of censure life probably millions of different kinds of life like flowers we don't know who now we know donnie y'all we do to oxford well this is the the papers were submitted to the royal society of london and it was the future of humanity institute they titled it dissolving the fermi paradox which was.

oxford university england donnie royal society of london
"oxford university" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

02:21 min | 3 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"Well yeah well this this is from oxford university we had our book today that was beautifully part of the book what's it called our little secret i rise nee soga i've never been to oxford where the university in england they're two fabulous so sunny now i was just like i'm taking so this this study is from oxford university from the beautiful location and here's what they want you to know and they're going this is going to be shocked some of our people who if we could have our spooky x file music right now but from oxford university they've determined in this study that humanity is alone in the universe we are alone there's nobody else on there thank god i didn't think there were what or who in the entire universe we are the only yes yes with this dna in this makeup yes donny i think people are alive and living on mars no no i'm saying there are other forms of central life probably millions of different kinds of life like flowers we don't know who now we know danny we do to oxford well this is the the papers were submitted to the royal society of london and it was the future of humanity institute they titled it dissolving the fermi paradox which was the question i posed in the early fifties that asked why haven't we seen evidence of alien life okay that's if you really the smarty pants out there who know and have heard about the fermi paradox for me i can definitely can firm that julian i have never heard never even the word so the district the study used the distribution of probabilities to capture the most likely scenarios rather than just assign a single value of what are the percentages of some things so they found the chance that man stands alone among tell elegance civilizations hey in our.

oxford university england royal society of london
"oxford university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"I'm a researcher at oxford university i'm in the cognitive and evolutionary anthropology department and i researched dance i asked bronwyn about the earliest evidence we have for when humans i started to dance most likely i think we're talking very very old and i sort of scientific i don't wanna put a number on it because there's no way to know you know you'd have to go back in time machine to really know but i think given that we do show some of those he's with other animals you know it's it's likely that it is very very old but why do we think that if we can't go back why do we think that this kind of quite strange behavior that we sort of do if an alien came down from the planet and saw people dancing they probably would be very confused why do we think that humans evolved disability in this kind of drive to behave in this way so it's possible that this was just completely random and an indulgence for ancestors but much more likely is that these activities did actually play pops in our successful survival as a species and there is a number of different ways of understanding how that might have been the case and one of the more convincing theories more recently i think is the idea that dancing making music together helps to foster social closeness between people and that social closeness would have been formed the basis of social groups that would have been better at doing all of those direct survival tasks that we would have needed to make it through our evolutionary past in other words wearing our young finding good meets defending territory building shelters all of that is done better together but my gut reaction would be the we use dancing as a way to attract a mate is that something that you think are the role to play.

researcher oxford university bronwyn
"oxford university" Discussed on Science for the People

Science for the People

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on Science for the People

"Program at oxford university i went over to oxford i went more down this rabbit hole of scientists and i went back to my master's my phd and i just absolutely loved it so it kind of just randomly happens but i've always been interested in history on was a little girl and you also tend to like well in your trip series at also in the book you tend to like the more gruesome aspects of science history it's it's true i mean i guess it's funny because i was just filming something on with my friend alexander who shoots my youtube series and we were in a graveyard yesterday and i was telling the story about how is a little girl i used to drag my grandmother from cemetery cemetery hunting goes we used to like to go ghost twenty but my grandmother was very much of a generation that you would go to a cemetery and on you would you would on pay respect to the relatives and she would tell me these wonderful stories about these people who lived in the past so i think on the surface a lot of people look at it and say oh you were really strange child and you were obsessed with death but for me graveyards were never creepy places they were they were places of love where people would go in remember the relatives and talk about the past and what it was like live in the past and that really sparked my interest in history as well but it is true that i kind of you know shifts towards the more gruesome aspects of history especially online and i like to say you know i've done a lot of articles and on youtube videos on a human skin books for instance and these books that were found in human skin in the nineteenth century for various reasons on a criminal was executed in the us the skin to bind a book about his crimes and i like to say that on i tell people come for the skin book can stay for the history because it's true very morbidly curious and so i think that polls an audience in hopefully once they come to my page or they come to my youtube series on my blog or whatever they actually learn something about the context of these kind of grizzly aspects of the past.

alexander oxford university cemetery cemetery youtube
"oxford university" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"Yeah redo heavy birthday born in nineteen forty four kinks one of my favorite bands i love the kinks man i think the best that ever came out of the british invasion better than the beatles i don't know man they worked harder they have so many songs they have so many more albums i don't know better than the spice girls that's a tough one man the rageous things you say dark giuliano i love rageous also in the state of nineteen ninetytwo democratic presidential front runner bill clinton acknowledged experimenting with marijuana a time or two while attending oxford university adding i didn't inhale would've already kind of set the standard there for nutshell right the flimsy see through the truth slash didn't fail hale they would make you inhale come on come on right yank title in your loans stupid you get remember buddy beaten down on everybody else what about marijuana use and i remember watching tv effort get who she was railing but it was somebody and it wasn't that long after that but it was cokie roberts leaning on somebody about re referring stuff and why why the person that was being grilled didn't turn around and say well why the hell do they call you cokie ever sitting there yelling at the come on that's your how i'm sorry that was my share.

bill clinton oxford university cokie roberts marijuana
"oxford university" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

WZFG The Flag 1100AM

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

"Block of after male clinic radio i'm dr tom shies said i'm tracy mccray dressy recently the mayo clinic announced a trans atlantic partnership because they're teaming up with oxford university in england and the oxford university hospital the goal of this partnership is to bring together these two global leaders in healthcare to to do several things one do improve patient care to make scientific discoveries and three to educate the healthcare providers and researchers of the future sounds like a good idea and i hope so it's a pooling of resources to minds are better than one and hopefully to highly respected medical institutions are better than one is well here to explain how this partnership will work is the medical director for the collaboration dr stephen cassivi and his administrative partner mr john osborne welcome to the program both of you it's great to have you here thank you thank you dr gaza v mr osborne so good debbie both and we obviously are interested to hear about this partnership and first of all mr osborne did added come about sean two years ago we were approached by a representative of the uk's department national trade seeing it they had a uh that group from oxford who is interested in approaching a us healthcare institutions foreign interest in collaboration that they wanted to explore my responsibility within mayo clinic is our international activities in the uk and so took the initial phone call met one of our now collaborators a endocrinologist reproductive endocrinologists by the name of ended mcveigh who had been very successful in starting private health care clinics in the uk and abroad and his idea was a collaboration between oxford university the nhs hospital trust and a usbased institution to try something new in private health care in the uk.

representative nhs hospital sean mr john osborne administrative partner dr tom shies mcveigh oxford uk mayo clinic mr osborne dr stephen cassivi medical director healthcare providers oxford university hospital england oxford university two years
"oxford university" Discussed on Think Again

Think Again

01:49 min | 4 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on Think Again

"Started in two thousand eight big thing is the kind of online think tank of big ideas from some of the most creative thinkers on the planet on the thing again podcast we revisit these ideas in new and unexpected waves our producers surprised me and my guest with short interview clips from the archives ideas that we didn't come here expecting to discuss i'm very very happy to be here today with peter francojapan peter is a historian at oxford university where he is director of the oxford center for byzantine research he works on the history of the mediterranean russia the middle east asia central asia and beyond and on relations between christianity and islam peters new book the silk roads the new history of the world now out in paperback is an international best seller described by william dal rim poll as a historical epic of dazzling range ambition and achievement welcome to think again peter thanks to hungary old yeah thanks so much for coming on so this this is a incredibly ambitious project me how many years of human history does your book covers it like ten thousand roughly it would you say or no more emotional some pushes the much earlier about two thousand i do start a by but i saw the big message timia we get a little bit of message but it gets ruling straightaway i mean i think the the point is to try to explain who we all wh how we got to the 2017 and two degree you could you could start at the beginning of humankind but i should have i really thought in antiquities so so i mention must pertained me and so on but the point is to get us going into the story about how global religions how ideas being exchanged a cross over time and about booth has a natural let's stop point i guess of two thousand years ago.

oxford university director oxford center russia middle east asia peter francojapan mediterranean william dal hungary two thousand years two degree
"oxford university" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

KKOB 770 AM

02:21 min | 4 years ago

"oxford university" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

"A radical you'd if we had much much safer ormc transportation through automations so this is a top issue i think rollover no pun intended to navigate because we'll be dropped location yet but will there be a broader positive impact already well that crew as well so that's a big issue i think we collectively after work through we've heard people become so concerned about the impact of artificial intelligence on employment that they've even discussed hypotheticals such as guaranteed incomes what are your thoughts on that yeah it it i think i think to issue one is how much the policeman is going to occur there would real concern over thirty two came out of university of oxford oxford university rather worthy predicted that the baht would look he already seven percent of jobs for forty seven percent of white up would be eaten by caught were we looked at the most extreme study we looked at every study the air we also conducted our own and we cannot have very different life we believe that about twelve percent of jobs will be eradicated by offer so the truck driving drop talk about but another seventy five percent will actually be protected we don't thinkers going to be one nerd or policemen there's a whole category there are going to be protected by artificial intelligence and then we think there's gonna be a net new thirteen kerr said that are actually created by by the bought but you're questioned by va context on would we need a universal basic had come if it came out in the numbers and i think we would not meet one but here's the problem we have theoretical a basic universal basic income would make then we could hacked the machine but on the other hand however by the way if you're in terrible that going to on that already other some good urge you we already have one universal basic income in the her in terms of the orbiter pension systems what we have medicare and medicaid and air a number of other social europe so you have to heat goes in and layer.

artificial intelligence kerr university of oxford oxford un va seventy five percent forty seven percent twelve percent seven percent