MEXICO CITY – In the past few weeks, Britain and the US have happily watched their citizens start vaccinating COVID-19 DISEASES – but in large parts of Latin America, Africa, and large parts of Asia, the issue has been mixed with isolation and anger.
For most people in the developing world, there is no lighting at the end of the canal.
These countries are struggling to find a long-awaited vaccine after rich nations have set enough standards to vaccinate their people several times.
“The international community needs to grow,” Martha Delgado, a Mexican national consultant who oversees the country’s vaccine talks, told BuzzFeed News. Expressing their concern in developing countries, he warned that there would be no global epidemic until everyone was vaccinated. They want the US and other Western countries to think beyond their borders and their immediate needs. “No one will be safe until everyone gets vaccinated,” he said.
For example, Canada has set at least four times as much as 38 million vaccines for its citizens. The UK has protected enough to cover almost three times its population. The European Union and the US can vaccinate almost all citizens twice with the amount of vaccine they have saved. So far, almost a quarter of the world’s population will not receive the vaccine until 2022, according to BMJ, a medical journal.
Meanwhile, some of the poorest countries most affected by the virus only have limits on how many people can afford it. Peru, where the biggest shortage of oxygen left the country by the end of this year, and El Salvador, where more than a quarter of the population falls into poverty, has predicted a population of at least half, according to The New York Times analysis.
Countries that have established but have no political or economic ideas should wait longer than the superpowers. Mexico, which according to its government has reached an agreement with various pharmaceutical companies to provide 116 million of its 126 million citizens against COVID-19, says it will not complete the project by March 2022.
When Delgado told the BBC that “in Mexico we have the money to buy a vaccine,” Xavier Tello, a Mexican health legal expert, he replied A post linking the interview, he said, “I could have the money to buy Tesla; but if someone has already paid, I must be on the waiting list.”
Many in Mexico say the country cannot wait long. On paper, the country has the fourth highest death toll, behind the US, Brazil, and India, but the official number – 118,598 – is lower than the actual number of casualties. There have been at least 60,000 othersextra”The dead on top of these in 2020.
And the medical profession in Mexico will be stretched to the end with a decrease in PPE, fatigue – and grief. More than 2,250 doctors, nurses, and paramedics he died, depending on the state. It is about three times the population of Mexico 1,500 health workers has died in the US.
Who receives the most vaccines, and when, has opened the competition more than ever. Should governments put their citizens first? Should the first vaccine be given in large numbers in each country? Should initial funding be provided to vulnerable people around the world before it is distributed among those without comorbidities?
Arthur Caplan, dean of the Division of Medical Ethics at the NYU School of Medicine, said he slightly protects the first school of psychology. Countries that can afford to buy should take care of their first, “a little more insurance,” if the current vaccine only provides adequate short-term protection and encouragement will be needed soon.
But when it comes to making the right choices, Caplan said once the government receives a vaccine from health workers, the elderly, and people with a disability, it should move the same people to other countries later before vaccinating young and low-income criminals.
COVID-19 has damaged the world so much that justice is not included in the decision-making process for the distribution of vaccines between countries.
“The rich countries are in a very bad situation so they don’t think about this,” Caplan told BuzzFeed News.
While the second approach – distributing the vaccine to the same people in each country – may seem similar, it can be ineffective. Ignacio Mastroleo, a medical expert in Argentina as well part of The World Health Organization and its expert group COVID-19, which states that vaccinating the same population as Peru and Poland, do not assume that the virus has killed 11,600 more people in the past than those killed (32 million and 38 million people, respectively).
The election “does not address the needs of the people,” Mastroleo said, adding that poverty in Peru was ten times higher than in Poland.
Mastroleo said if there is a silver coin and, unlike the swine flu pandemic in 2009, there are efforts by international organizations to support vaccine equality at this time. One of these methods, known as the WHO and COVAX, is a global vaccine package that poor countries can obtain. But the plan will only provide less than 20% of the 92 low-income and middle-income people.
Inadequate access to vaccines should not take place not only between countries, but also within them, leaving millions of people vulnerable to this type of protection. On Monday, Colombian President Iván Duque announced on interview and Blu Radio that there are no plans to strike undocumented migrants, saying that if the country did, it would lead to “repression” of immigrants to Colombia. There are currently 1.7 million Venezuelans living in Colombia, and about 55% of these are stateless. Many of them fled the economic and financial crisis in Venezuela.
Relief for millions of people will not come until the end of 2021 or even later, when countries that have received more vaccines could sell or deliver them to poorer countries, according to Delgado.
“This is a misconception,” Delgado said. Relief will soon come upon the earth when people stop “seeking their own salvation”