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France and Poland increase lockdown

lockdown measures increases

France and Poland increase lockdown. France and Poland have reintroduced partial containment in recent weeks to counter the rise in Covid infections.


Approximately 21 million people affected in 16 regions of France, including the capital, Paris, and the country fears the third wave.


In Poland, unnecessary shops, hotels, cultural places and sports facilities closed for 3 weeks.


The country has the highest rate of new Covid cases since November.


Coronavirus cases are also on the rise in Germany, with Chancellor Angela Merkel warning that the country may need “emergency braking” and re-locking.

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Vaccine deployment across the EU has hampered by delays in the delivery and suspension of Oxford-AstraZeneca Covid-19 vaccine in some countries for fear of possible side effects.


Situation in France and Poland


In France, there was a slight lock from midnight on Friday.

Trains from Paris to unlocked countries, such as Brittany and Lyon, said to have completed hours before the action.

Traffic jams have announced on several roads leading to the capital.

The new restrictions are hardly unlocked and allow people to exercise outdoors.

Unnecessary jobs will closed, but if you follow a “special health protocol”, the school will remain open with a cosmetologist.


According to data collected by Johns Hopkins University in the United States, more than 4.2 million infections have reported since the outbreak in France, with approximately 92,000 deaths from Quaid disease.

In Poland, the three-week lockdown began on Saturday.


Polish health officials have previously warned that the English form Covid-19 is widespread in the country and requires national regulations. At present, this type represents more than 60% of infections.


According to Johns Hopkins University, more than 2 million people have infected in Poland and approximately 49,000 have died.


Germany announced on Friday that it classifies Poland’s neighbor as a high-risk group. This means that anyone crossing the border from Poland on Sunday must have a negative coronavirus test.

What is the latest on the AstraZeneca vaccine?


Despite assurances from the European Medicines Agency that the AstraZeneca vaccine is safe and effective, some countries are reluctant to use wounds to restart their activities.


Finnish health officials have announced that the vaccine will suspended for at least a week.


The move, which followed two reports of blood clots in coniferous patients in the country, said to be a precautionary measure.


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Meanwhile, Sweden, Denmark and Norway said on Friday that they needed more time to decide whether to resume vaccination against AstraZeneca.


Germany, Italy, France, Spain and the Netherlands are among the countries that have resumed vaccination against AstraZeneca.


French health officials recommend that the vaccine given only to people over 55 years of age.


The European Medicines Agency (EMA) examined the wounds after 13 European countries stopped using the vaccine for fear of being associated with blood clots.

Jab found to be “unrelated” to the high risk of blood clots.

The World Health Organization (WHO) urges countries to continue using the AstraZeneca vaccine.


On Friday, WHO experts said the vaccine “has great potential to prevent infection and reduce mortality worldwide.”


“The available data do not show an overall increase in clotting status, such as deep vein thrombosis or pulmonary embolism after administration of the Covid-19 vaccine,” said the World Vaccine Safety Advisory Council.


Other European leaders have tried to reassure citizens that the Oxford-Astra Zenka pelvis is safe.


Italian Prime Minister Mario Draghi, 73, said he would be happy to receive the vaccine, but said, “It has not been booked yet.”

His French counterpart, Jean Castex, 55, hosted AstraZeneca on Friday.


Meanwhile, British Prime Minister Boris Johnson received the first dose of the vaccine.

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