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时间:2020年09月30日 09:05 作者:但如天 浏览量:3811

    Special: Battle Against Novel CoronavirusTwo randomized, placebo-controlled clinical trials funded by the U.S. National Institutes of Health (NIH) are expanding enrollment to further evaluate convalescent plasma as a treatment for patients hospitalized with COVID-19, according to the NIH.Preliminary observational studies indicate that convalescent plasma may improve outcomes among severely ill and hospitalized patients with COVID-19.Prospective, well-controlled randomized trials are needed to generate sufficient data on whether convalescent plasma is effective and safe for the treatment of COVID-19, the NIH said in the release on Tuesday.Convalescent plasma is blood plasma taken from the people who have recovered from COVID-19. It contains antibodies that can recognize and neutralize SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19, as well as other components that may contribute to an immune response.The trials expect to enroll hospitalized patients across the country at academic and community-based hospitals. Participants will be randomly assigned to receive the treatment or a placebo.Outcomes will be compared with respect to clinical improvement measures and resource needs, such as ventilators. Both trials currently are enrolling participants and anticipate results as early as this fall, said the NIH.One trial, called Convalescent Plasma to Limit COVID-19 Complications in Hospitalized Patients, expects to enroll approximately 1,000 hospitalized patients 18 years or older with respiratory symptoms of COVID-19.The other trial, called Passive Immunity Trial of Our Nation for COVID-19, is expanding to enroll about 1,000 participants. Participants are 18 years or older with acute respiratory infection symptoms and laboratory-confirmed SARS-CoV-2 infection.Special: Battle Against Novel CoronavirusTwo randomized, placebo-controlled clinical trials funded by the U.S. National Institutes of Health (NIH) are expanding enrollment to further evaluate convalescent plasma as a treatment for patients hospitalized with COVID-19, according to the NIH.Preliminary observational studies indicate that convalescent plasma may improve outcomes among severely ill and

  Special: Battle Against Novel CoronavirusTwo randomized, placebo-controlled clinical trials funded by the U.S. National Institutes of Health (NIH) are expanding enrollment to further evaluate convalescent plasma as a treatment for patients hospitalized with COVID-19, according to the NIH.Preliminary observational studies indicate that convalescent plasma may improve outcomes among severely ill and hospitalized patients with COVID-19.Prospective, well-controlled randomized trials are needed to generate sufficient data on whether convalescent plasma is effective and safe for the treatment of COVID-19, the NIH said in the release on Tuesday.Convalescent plasma is blood plasma taken from the people who have recovered from COVID-19. It contains antibodies that can recognize and neutralize SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19, as well as other components that may contribute to an immune response.The trials expect to enroll hospitalized patients across the country at academic and community-based hospitals. Participants will be randomly assigned to receive the treatment or a placebo.Outcomes will be compared with respect to clinical improvement measures and resource needs, such as ventilators. Both trials currently are enrolling participants and anticipate results as early as this fall, said the NIH.One trial, called Convalescent Plasma to Limit COVID-19 Complications in Hospitalized Patients, expects to enroll approximately 1,000 hospitalized patients 18 years or older with respiratory symptoms of COVID-19.The other trial, called Passive Immunity Trial of Our Nation for COVID-19, is expanding to enroll about 1,000 participants. Participants are 18 years or older with acute respiratory infection symptoms and laboratory-confirmed SARS-CoV-2 infection.Special: Battle Against Novel CoronavirusTwo randomized, placebo-controlled clinical trials funded by the U.S. National Institutes of Health (NIH) are expanding enrollment to further evaluate convalescent plasma as a treatment for patients hospitalized with COVID-19, according to the NIH.Preliminary observational studies indicate that convalescent plasma may improve outcomes among severely ill and  

ns to be hopeful now, with the peace agreement in Sudan, and peace talks in Afghanistan, as just two examples. However, he feared terrorist and violent extremist groups will exploit the pandemic."Now is the time for a collective new push for peace and reconciliation," he said. "I appeal for a stepped-up international effort - led by the Security Council - to achieve a global ceasefire by the end o如下图

  

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ns to be hopeful now, with the peace agreement in Sudan, and peace talks in Afghanistan, as just two examples. However, he feared terrorist and violent extremist groups will exploit the pandemic."Now is the time for a collective new push for peace and reconciliation," he said. "I appeal for a stepped-up international effort - led by the Security Council - to achieve a global ceasefire by the end o如下图

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  Special: Battle Against Novel CoronavirusU.S. President Donald Trump on Thursday unveils his agenda for health care, a key topic for the election in November.Trump, speaking during an event in Charlotte in the state of North Carolina, claimed that his administration is "delivering better care with more choice, at much lower cost, and working to ensure Americans have access to the care they need."He wants to improve access to direct primary care arrangements, cut red tape to enable patients to spend more time with their doctors, and invest in critical areas, including pediatric cancer, sickle cell disease, and Alzheimer's research, according to the White House.Trump also went after 2020 Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden and Obamacare, which was signed into law by then President Barack Obama in 2010.The Republican candidate has sought to repeal Obamacare, a promise during his 2016 campaign, despite strong pushback from Democrats.Biden, who was Obama's deputy when Obamacare took effect, accused Trump of "arguing to strip millions of Americans of health care in the middle of a pandemic" in a tweet on Thursday.Polls have showed a tight race between Trump and Biden in North Carolina, a battleground state.Special: Battle Against Novel CoronavirusU.S. President Donald Trump on Thursday unveils his agenda for health care, a key topic for the election in November.Trump, speaking during an event in Charlotte in the state of North Carolina, claimed that his administration is "delivering better care with more choice, at much lower cost, and working to ensure Americans have access to the care they need."H

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