May 7, 2021

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COVID-19: India’s ban on exports could send waves around the world. Should the UK step in to help? | World News

One-fifth of the world’s recordings are made in India. The country is also the largest exporter of COVID-19 vaccine worldwide.

However, he went so far as to accuse his people of wrongdoing corona virus, South Asia has less than one tenth of the population, and now sees an increase in new deaths every day.

There are fears that the need for vaccines in India to end the epidemic could affect other countries, which often receive less funding in the fight against COVID-19.

Why? About 30% of exports are manufactured in India, Sky News analyzes information from analytics company Airfinity.

The world depends on the four countries that have contributed 70% of the total 13.7 billion total agreed to be made so far: China, India, Germany and the US.

All other drugs will be provided by 16 countries, inclusive UK. The country is expected to provide 2% of the global demand.

But not all countries that export vaccines produce while some export more than others.

The UK and Japan are the only countries in the top that do not export. The rate at which these countries are created is part of what they do with their governments.

Among high-tech manufacturers, China and US deals with it export Only 18% and only 15% of conventional drugs are produced.

Against, India then the largest seller at the level of COVID-19, his successor Germany, Russia and others White countries.

But the current crisis in India could affect vaccines, especially in poor countries.

The Indian government has now temporarily banned the export of vaccines to end the epidemic.

Airfinity’s comments suggest that if India continued to ban the government, the country would have enough standards to vaccinate older people by November.

But this can lead to other shortcomings.

A Sky News analysis found that 35 countries relied on India for their jabs. About 98% of the recipients are from low or low income countries.

Some of these countries have not yet received a major share of the drugs already agreed with India – including Bangladesh, Myanmar, Saudi Arabia, Uganda, Zimbabwe and Sri Lanka.

The evils of want go further. India also expects to release more than 80% of the $ 2.26 billion in COVAX – a 190-nation partnership aimed at providing access to 92 low- and middle-income economies.

But it is three out of five people have already been vaccinated In the UK, there are growing calls from a number of scientists for vaccinations being distributed worldwide.

“Another type of bias vaccine is appropriate. All [the US and the UK] they have done a good job so far and have fulfilled their needs for themselves, “says Dr Alberto Giubilini from the University of Oxford’s Collective Responsibility for Infectious Disease program.

He added: “Now he must continue to do the right thing, from now on I will be sharing the vaccine.”

Dr Julian Tang, a virologist at Leicester Royal Infirmary, believes that equal distribution of vaccines can help prevent new species coming out.

He said: “By sending a vaccine overseas to prevent the spread of the virus, you are not neglecting the health of your people. Instead, you are protecting the vaccine.”

Countries that have received the highest human immunization have already received several doses. Most of them are rich countries.

Many a lot of money Countries are also affected by the epidemic, with high mortality rates.

The UK, Chile, US or Hungary are some of the countries that have received the most ratings and recorded some of the most deadly COVID-19 deaths.

But others such as Mexico, Peru and Montenegro with similar mortality rates have received one-tenth of the drug received by the UK or US.

The UK government says it is open for export in the future.

A spokesman for the government said: “The UK is sharing more coronavirus vaccines in the future with the COVAX scheme to help developing countries.”

But a severe shortage of vaccines has also led many countries to seek help from Russia and China, according to a new report by The Economist Intelligence Unit.

Vaccines produced by the two countries are cheaper than Western counterparts against low-income countries but often come with political and economic ties.

“The Pfizer and Moderna vaccines are unaffordable in most developing countries,” said Agathe Demarais, chief of the global watchdog at the Economist Intelligence Unit. “Without COVAX, their only option is to turn to Russia and China.”