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  1. #3876
    🏆🏆🏆🏆🏆 ElNono's Avatar
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    https://www.marke ch.com/story/no...ces-2020-03-15

    the US becoming a hole country that more developed countries are telling their people to leave


    det free market tho

  2. #3877
    🏆🏆🏆🏆🏆 ElNono's Avatar
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    Wasn't he told "he knows so much" about this thing

  3. #3878
    #FreeDerp Monostradamus's Avatar
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    Greatest generation is laughing at us
    Unfortunate that they then raised the tiest generation.

  4. #3879
    🏆🏆🏆🏆🏆 ElNono's Avatar
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    WHO pushing CCP propaganda lol

    January 14... clearly a mistake

  5. #3880
    ex Hornets78 Pelicans78's Avatar
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    Unfortunate that they then raised the tiest generation.
    FDR/Truman spoiled that generation with the New Deal and GI Bill.

  6. #3881
    Done with the NBA
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  7. #3882
    Veteran DarrinS's Avatar
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    I don't know man, it's different with a faceless enemy that we can't kill.
    I guess that's true.

  8. #3883
    Veteran Death In June's Avatar
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    Any of you think you may have already had it and had mild symptoms?
    I'm in a bit of a tricky situation. I have some cold symptoms...cough, sore throat, fatigue. I'm a pharmacist at an HIV clinic (the only pharmacist there) and my employer can't find relief for me. I am extremely conflicted about going to work as I could possibly be a carrier in one of the most vulnerable patient populations there is. They also wont test me as my symptoms are "not severe enough." As if that matters.

  9. #3884
    Done with the NBA
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  10. #3885
    Alleged Michigander ChumpDumper's Avatar
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    Super tough call. I trust you'll make the right decisions.

  11. #3886
    e^(i*pi) + 1 = 0 MannyIsGod's Avatar
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    I'm in a bit of a tricky situation. I have some cold symptoms...cough, sore throat, fatigue. I'm a pharmacist at an HIV clinic (the only pharmacist there) and my employer can't find relief for me. I am extremely conflicted about going to work as I could possibly be a carrier in one of the most vulnerable patient populations there is. They also wont test me as my symptoms are "not severe enough." As if that matters.
    Get tested for all the other things it could be at least. Or have you?

    If there's a chance you have it, I think you should stay away from immuno compromised people just from a risk standpoint. Even if its an extremely low risk you have it, the outcome if you do have it and spread it in that community is an outright disaster.

  12. #3887
    e^(i*pi) + 1 = 0 MannyIsGod's Avatar
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    Unfortunate that they then raised the tiest generation.
    Amen

  13. #3888
    Veteran Death In June's Avatar
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    Get tested for all the other things it could be at least. Or have you?

    If there's a chance you have it, I think you should stay away from immuno compromised people just from a risk standpoint. Even if its an extremely low risk you have it, the outcome if you do have it and spread it in that community is an outright disaster.
    I had a viral respiratory panel done. It was negative. Ive been sending meds out by delivery as much as possible, but some of our patients live with families who don't know they are HIV positive, so its a non-starter. The pharmacy legally needs a pharmacist on site to be open. The soonest they can get a replacement is march 26th. I've had symptoms for 3 days. It'll run its course by then, whatever it may be. I am taking every precaution I can until then. I just feel like its still the wrong decision to be there.

  14. #3889
    Grab 'em by the pussy Splits's Avatar
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    He's going to steal it from Apple or something?
    His foundation does great work teaming up with big pharma in the area of infectious diseases
    Last edited by Splits; 03-19-2020 at 04:17 AM.

  15. #3890
    non-essential Chris's Avatar
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  16. #3891
    Damns (Given): 0 Blake's Avatar
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    I'm in a bit of a tricky situation. I have some cold symptoms...cough, sore throat, fatigue. I'm a pharmacist at an HIV clinic (the only pharmacist there) and my employer can't find relief for me. I am extremely conflicted about going to work as I could possibly be a carrier in one of the most vulnerable patient populations there is. They also wont test me as my symptoms are "not severe enough." As if that matters.
    If "they" are denying you a test because your symptoms are not severe enough then what else are you supposed to do? Will they fire you for taking time off?

    I know it's Spurs related but Death in June is a rather eery user name these days, especially for you

  17. #3892
    Damns (Given): 0 Blake's Avatar
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    That dude is so stupid. Smh

  18. #3893
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    Wasn't he told "he knows so much" about this thing
    he got genes from his MIT professor Uncle John Trump, so Trash says he "gets it" about science.

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2QF4TihwFT4

  19. #3894
    Grab 'em by the pussy Splits's Avatar
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    heckuva job Trump

  20. #3895
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    That dude is so stupid. Smh
    ignorance, stupidity, gullibility are the foundational, defining characteristics of evangelicals, Trash cult mob, rightwingers

  21. #3896
    Grab 'em by the pussy Splits's Avatar
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  22. #3897

  23. #3898
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    Ex-Sheriff Clarke urges far-right followers to 'take to the streets,' defy coronavirus measures





    Clarke (who has over 900,000 followers)

    took to Twitter
    to denounce measures to limit the spread of the COVID-19 coronavirus as

    “government control” (nefariously manipulated by George Soros) and

    urging readers to “take the streets” in defiance of it.


    “GO INTO THE STREETS FOLKS.

    Visit bars, restaurants, shopping malls, CHURCHES and demand that your schools re-open.

    NOW!

    If government doesn’t stop this foolishness…

    STAY IN THE STREETS.

    END GOVERNEMNT CONTROL OVER OUR LIVES.

    IF NOT NOW, WHEN?

    THIS IS AN EXPLOITATION OF A CRISIS,”

    Clarke tweeted on Sunday.

    https://www.dailykos.com/stories/202...tail=emaildkre


  24. #3899
    Mahinmi in ? picnroll's Avatar
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    American adults of all ages — not just those in their 70s, 80s and 90s — are being seriously sickened by the coronavirus, according to a report on nearly 2,500 of the first recorded cases in the United States.
    The report, issued Wednesday by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, found that — as in other countries — the oldest patients had the greatest likelihood of dying and of being hospitalized. But of the 508 patients known to have been hospitalized, 38 percent were notably younger — between 20 and 54. And nearly half of the 121 patients who were admitted to intensive care units were adults under 65, the C.D.C. reported.
    “I think everyone should be paying attention to this,” said Stephen S. Morse, a professor of epidemiology at Columbia University’s Mailman School of Public Health. “It’s not just going to be the elderly. There will be people age 20 and up. They do have to be careful, even if they think that they’re young and healthy.”
    The findings served to underscore an appeal issued Wednesday at a White House briefing by Dr. Deborah Birx, a physician and State Department official who is a leader of the administration’s coronavirus task force. Citing similar reports of young adults in Italy and in France being hospitalized and needing intensive care, Dr. Birx implored the millennial generation to stop socializing in groups and to take care to protect themselves and others.
    “You have the potential then to spread it to someone who does have a condition that none of us knew about, and cause them to have a disastrous outcome,” Dr. Birx said, addressing young people.
    In the C.D.C. report, 20 percent of the hospitalized patients and 12 percent of the intensive care patients were between the ages of 20 and 44, basically spanning the millennial generation.
    “Younger people may feel more confident about their ability to withstand a virus like this,” said Dr. Christopher Carlsten, head of respiratory medicine at the University of British Columbia. But, he said, “if that many younger people are being hospitalized, that means that there are a lot of young people in the community that are walking around with the infection.”
    The new data represents a preliminary look at the first significant wave of cases in the United States that does not include people who returned to the country from Wuhan, China, or from Japan, the authors reported. Between Feb. 12 and March 16, there were 4,226 such cases reported to the C.D.C., the study says.
    The ages were reported for 2,449 of those patients, the C.D.C. said, and of those, 6 percent were 85 and older, and 25 percent were between 65 and 84. Twenty-nine percent were aged 20 to 44.
    The age groups of 55 to 64 and 45 to 54 each included 18 percent of the total. Only 5 percent of cases were diagnosed in people 19 and younger.
    .
    The report included no information about whether patients of any age had underlying risk factors, such as a chronic illness or a compromised immune system. So, it is impossible to determine whether the younger patients who were hospitalized were more susceptible to serious infection than most others in their age group.
    But experts said that even if younger people in the report were medical outliers, the fact that they were taking up hospital beds and space in intensive care units was significant.
    And these more serious cases represent the leading edge of how the pandemic is rapidly unfolding in the United States, showing that adults of all ages are susceptible and should be concerned about protecting their own health, and not transmitting the virus to others.
    The youngest age group, people 19 and under, accounted for less than 1 percent of the hospitalizations, and none of the I.C.U. admissions or deaths. This dovetails with data from other countries so far. This week, however, the largest study to date of pediatric cases in China found that a small segment of very young children may need hospitalization for very serious symptoms, and that one 14-year-old boy in China died from the virus.
    Of the 44 people whose deaths were recorded in the report, 15 were age 85 or older and 20 were between the ages of 65 to 84. There were nine deaths among adults age 20 to 64, the report said.
    Some of the patients in the study are still sick, the authors noted, so the results of their cases are unclear. Data was missing for a number of the cases, “which likely resulted in an underestimation of the outcomes,” the authors wrote. Because of the missing data, the authors presented percentages of hospitalizations, I.C.U. admissions and deaths as a range. The report also says that the limited testing available in the United States so far makes this report only an early snapshot of the crisis.
    Still, the authors wrote, “these preliminary data also demonstrate that severe illness leading to hospitalization, including I.C.U. admission and death, can occur in adults of any age with Covid-19.”
    Roni Caryn Rabin contributed reporting.
    Last edited by picnroll; 03-19-2020 at 06:56 AM.

  25. #3900
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    Younger Adults Make Up Big Portion of Coronavirus Hospitalizations in U.S.

    New C.D.C. data showed that nearly 40 percent of patients sick enough to be hospitalized were aged 20 to 54.

    But the risk of dying was significantly higher in older people.

    https://www.nytimes.com/2020/03/18/health/coronavirus-young-people.html

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