Protection and Vulnerability – COVID 19

Descriptive English Economics & Social Issues

Unlock campaigns can continue to protect the vulnerable, as the economy shifts gears India ‘s fifth round of unlock regulations for October, enabling further expansion of public activity primarily at conferences on education , entertainment and industry, comes at a time when transmission of COVID19 in many cities is steady. Nationally, however, according to Johns Hopkins Coronavirus Resource Center data, the new infections that are added daily, at about 60,000, reflect a decline in recent days.

India has become an unusual case study due to the extreme March-April lockout and subsequent steps to reopen the economy to avoid an equally crippling livelihood crisis. It will be difficult to accept the decision to allow States to accept reopening schools and coaching centres after 15 October for students who wish to participate optionally, given new research evidence based on data from Tamil Nadu and Andhra Pradesh suggesting a high prevalence of infection among children who have been infected by virus cases in the same age group.

Slowing the spread of the group is bound to become more complicated, because governments, particularly in Kerala and Tamil Nadu, blame careless attitudes for continued transmission. Although important travel is inevitable for economic reasons, including the use of public transport, indifference to good public conduct results in a high social cost. Governments take a benevolent view of recalcitrant people who do not wear masks, even on buses and trains, spit in public, and crowd commercial areas, even in the face of a lethal pandemic.

Polite, convincing compliance will be necessary to reduce infection rates during the monsoon and winter months and the festive season. The permission for cinemas and multiplexes to open at 50 percent capacity is among the relaxation steps in the October unlock process, but the danger surrounding enclosed spaces and transmission from asymptomatic people is real. These entertainment choices may not have broad appeal in the pre-vaccine level, given the increased risk of environments where masks are removed for eating and drinking, such as cinemas and restaurants.

The Centre should concentrate on enhancing the understanding of the health impacts of COVID-19 as the economy is changing gears in the operation process. Disappointingly, while emphasising massive recovery rates from infection, it failed to standardise the methods of testing and reporting between States and to publish fine-grained data on the types of tests conducted in each State, anonymized patient records, complications and mortality post-recovery status. Repeated focus on a large number of expected recoveries, but without the requisite caveats, could cause millions of people to lower their guard. Every effort should be made to alleviate the citizen’s exhaustion over COVID-19, but the priority is to maintain health before a medical breakthrough is made.

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