Mexico has detected its first domestic case of the painful mosquito-borne viral disease chikungunya in the southwest of the country, the state government of Chiapas said on Saturday.
The number of postings had dipped and has now increased again.
San Diego Plymouth Meeting
Senior Financial Analyst Clinical Program Manager
Senior Electrical Engineer Associate Director/Director, Regulatory Affairs
Senior Mechanical Engineer Associate Director/Director, Regulatory Affairs, Chemistry,
Manufacturing and Controls
GM E-Mails Show Delphi Switches Sought Before Recall
2016 Initiate phase III
2Q 2014 Initiated phase I/IIa
Head & Neck Cancer 20
2Q 2014 Initiated phase I/IIa
2H 2014 Initiate phase I/IIa
Breast/lung/ Pancreatic Cancer
4Q 2014 Initiate PENNVAX-GP phase I
2015 Report phase I data
2015 Initiate phase I/IIa
1H 2015 Initiate phase I
3Q 2014 Initiated phase I
Approximately 50 percent of Ebola survivors she has treated in Kenema, Sierra Leone’s third-largest city, report declining health after fighting off the deadly virus, Nanyonga said. Besides deteriorating vision, they are complaining of body aches, chest pain, headaches and fatigue. This is consistent with symptoms experienced by survivors in previous outbreaks, she said.
Chevrolet Silverado 1500
GMC Sierra 1500...
Ouch! That's gotta hurt.
The government already takes donations and redistributes them. The $450k should go to the dividend so the shareholders can do what the wish with the money. They likely have their own charities that that would like to support.
It's the circle of GM life. 1st the profit-sharing, then the dividends, then BK.
MILES O’BRIEN: But Ebola has been around for a long time, and we’re still waiting for a vaccine. Is it still quite some time before one might be available?
JOHN HOLDREN: Well, obviously, the current crisis has ramped up the interest and the effort in developing an Ebola vaccine. There is a promising vaccine in what they call phase one testing right now, looking to confirm the immunological response that one is looking for in a vaccine that would then, if it passes that test, go into what they call phase two and three testing, where they are looking for efficacy and the absence of any unmanageable side effects.
It is possible that we would have a vaccine by some time next year. These time scales are challenging. You have to do clinical trials to be sure that you are dealing with a vaccine that is going to do a lot of good and not a lot of harm on the side.
And with luck, we will have a vaccine in a matter of months, not in years. But then you have the challenges of ramping up the production. And one of the things that, with PCAST, the President’s Council of Advisers on Science and Technology, is looking at is, how can the government and the private sector work together to make sure that we have the production capacity that would be needed the moment we have a good vaccine?
Read from the bottom up. Declined from a close of 10:37 on Sept. 9 to a close of 8.86 on Sept. 28.
Sep 28, 2009 8.79 9.10 8.60 8.86 594,700 8.86
Sep 25, 2009 9.02 9.16 8.55 8.72 732,300 8.72
Sep 24, 2009 9.76 9.80 9.04 9.13 1,471,000 9.13
Sep 23, 2009 9.40 10.45 9.37 9.72 4,256,900 9.72
Sep 22, 2009 9.41 9.68 9.30 9.37 1,042,900 9.37
Sep 21, 2009 9.32 9.72 9.10 9.28 1,035,800 9.28
Sep 18, 2009 9.45 9.98 9.14 9.50 1,136,000 9.50
Sep 17, 2009 9.73 9.87 9.20 9.46 853,800 9.46
Sep 16, 2009 10.17 10.22 9.55 9.76 1,239,100 9.76
Sep 15, 2009 9.76 10.55 9.41 9.92 3,131,300 9.92
Sep 14, 2009 9.00 10.24 8.88 9.60 2,456,700 9.60
Sep 11, 2009 9.94 10.20 9.10 9.16 1,917,100 9.16
Sep 10, 2009 10.28 10.85 9.76 9.99 1,690,400 9.99
Sep 9, 2009 10.40 11.88 10.04 10.37 5,694,600 10.37
The effects of an epidemic on the economic health of a nation are catastrophic and the CHIKV epidemic is no different. With the prediction that some 60 per cent of Jamaicans will be affected by CHIKV, that is one million six hundred thousand Jamaicans, and with a downtime of five to 10 days, we are estimating a loss to the Jamaican economy of at least $30 million using a daily wage of $2,000.00 per day. This is a very conservative estimate and is certainly not the type of loss to the island's income that Jamaica can afford in the throes of an IMF economic straightjacket.
...anyone's guess where it goes from there.
The larger suit concerns cars made after the bankruptcy.
According to the suits, 2010 and 2011 Chevy Camaros lost $2,000 in value as a result of recalls. The price drop of the 2009 Pontiac Solstice is $2,900.
Don't forget about Chikungunya Virus, comming to a town near you!