Global equitable access to COVID-19 vaccines estimated to generate economic benefits of at least $153 billion in 2020–21, and $466 billion by 2025, in 10 major economies, according to a new report by the Eurasia Group, global political risk research and consulting firm.
Antibiotics may be a good choice for some, but not all, patients with appendicitis, according to results from the Comparing Outcomes of antibiotic Drugs and Appendectomy (CODA) Trial reported in the New England Journal of Medicine.
Iran’s government spokesman Ali Rabiei said a region free of violence and oppression is in the interest of all the regional countries, stressing that it’s up to them to decide if they want to be in a tense region or not.
In a recent study, Duke University’s researchers tested whether a single infusion of a unit of a child's own or donor cord blood could improve social communication skills in children between the ages of two-seven diagnosed with autism spectrum disorder.
People who are overweight or eat a high-fat diet are the most likely to benefit. Tea has long been linked to good health. But earlier this year a study confirmed it lowers cholesterol and blood pressure — key risk factors for heart disease and stroke — while another showed it protects the brain and reduces the risk of dementia. Now research reveals the UK nation's favorite drink gives immunity a lift by rebalancing bacteria that live in our gut.
Any advantages to European agriculture from a warming world will be outweighed by the losses from extreme events and environmental stress, leading to a probable large economic loss for farming in the next 30 years, research on the impacts of the climate crisis has found.
Turkish Vice President Fuat Oktay says his country merely seeks to benefit from purchasing the advanced Russian-built S-400 air defense missile systems, stressing Ankara will not stop the purchase in the face of strong opposition from Washington and warnings that it should not buy the anti-aircraft platform.
British people with mental health problems such as attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), anxiety and low mood are at far greater risk of having their benefits stopped than those with physical ailments, research showed.
A Conservative welfare policy estimated to cost some working families in the UK hundreds of pounds a year is likely to be brought to an end five years after it was first imposed, the secretary of state for work and pensions signaled.