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Any company and any store is going to accept bitcoin or some type of digital currency.”Roberts’ camp may be the only one of its kind in the U.S., though it’s beginning to inspire others, especially among Black bitcoin investors. Isaiah Jackson, author of the book “Bitcoin & Black America” and a bitcoin podcaster, said he plans to start taking sign-ups next week for an online-only cryptocurrency camp in July. “They’ve seen digital money. Of the five students in her first camp, four had parents who own digital currency, she said. But already, she added, “A couple of them had a little crypto that their parents had bought for them.”At the Los Angeles camp, children displayed how much they already knew.
Persons: Whitt, Roberts, , , ” Roberts, Black, Isaiah Jackson, don’t, “ Bitcoin’s, Jackson, they’ve, Najah J, Crypto, Maggie Shannon, Shiba, Ciris Hendricks Organizations: Santa Monica College, America, NBC News, , Los Locations: U.S, San Francisco, San Pedro, Florida, Los Angeles, Covid,
A broader dollar retreat and a bipartisan U.S. Senate deal on infrastructure spending also boosted emerging assets, with the Thai baht strengthening from a 13-month low hit on Thursday. The country has also approved the emergency use of the COVID-19 vaccine developed by Indian vaccine developer Bharat Biotech, and will receive a million doses of AstraZeneca Plc's COVID-19 vaccine from Japan. The baht had skidded lower after Thailand's central bank on Wednesday downgraded annual growth forecasts and pledged an accommodative policy stance Political uncertainty is also weighing. Hundreds of pro-democracy protesters took to the streets on Thursday, calling for the prime minister to resign. Jakarta stocks rose nearly 1% to snap two sessions of losses, while Malaysian shares registered their best session in a week.
Persons: Soumyajit Saha, Ruben Carlo O, AstraZeneca Plc's, South Korea's, Joe Biden, Rashmi Aich Organizations: Senate, ng Pilipinas, The Union Bank of, Bharat Biotech, AstraZeneca, AstraZeneca Plc's COVID, South, Malaysian Locations: Malaysia, U.S, Manila, Asuncion, Philippines, Japan, Asia, Jakarta, China, India, Indonesia, Singapore, Taiwan, Thailand, Bengaluru
Vaccinated People Account for Half of New Covid-19 Delta Cases in Israeli Outbreak
  + stars: | 2021-06-25 | by ( Dov Lieber | ) sentiment -0.99   time to read: +1 min
Preliminary findings by Israeli health officials suggest about 90% of the new infections were caused by the Delta variant, according to Ran Balicer, who leads an expert advisory panel on Covid-19 for the government. Around half of those infected were fully vaccinated, he said. Israel is now reassessing its Covid-19 regulations after moving to open up its society and economy after multiple lockdowns last year. “The entrance of the delta variant has changed the transition dynamics,” said Prof. Balicer, who is also the chief innovation officer for Israel’s largest health-management organization, Clalit. The Delta variant, which first emerged in India in late 2020 and is also known as B.1.617.2, has now been detected in more than 70 countries.
Persons: Ran Balicer, , Balicer Organizations: Pfizer Inc Locations: TEL AVIV, Israel, India, U.S
WASHINGTON — Vice President Kamala Harris, after weeks of pressure from her political opponents, will visit the U.S.-Mexico border Friday, as part of her role addressing the root causes of migration. "[Harris' trip to the border] is really about building on the work that she has been doing. Republicans criticized Harris' decision to visit El Paso rather than other parts of the state like, the Rio Grande Valley, which see significantly more border crossings. Although partisan politics are likely to hang over Harris' trip Friday, she will also be forced to confront major policy issues. Rohini Kosoglu, domestic policy adviser to the vice president and one of Harris' longest serving aides, said that Harris "has spent her career fighting for immigrants."
Persons: WASHINGTON, Kamala Harris, Harris, Alejandro Mayorkas, Sen, Dick Durbin, Veronica Escobar, Sanders, Joe Biden, , Donald Trump, Greg Abbott, Jen Psaki, Abbott, El Paso, Trump, Biden, Tyler Moran, Rohini Kosoglu Organizations: El, El Paso Central Processing Center, Customs, Protection, Department of Homeland, Republicans, NBC, Texas Gov, House Republican, White, Republican, Biden, Domestic Locations: U.S, Mexico, El Paso, Illinois, Texas, Central America, Guatemala, Europe, Rio Grande, El, California, United States, Covid
Patients with lingering Covid-19 symptoms should wait even longer, the study suggested. Some experts said seven weeks is too arbitrary a threshold for scheduling surgery for patients who have had Covid-19. The operation to be performed, patients’ medical conditions and the risk of delaying surgery should all be factored in. Oregon Health and Sciences University clinicians developed a protocol a year ago for clearing any patient who had Covid-19 for elective surgery. If the assessment raises no red flags, patients can be cleared for surgery once they have waited the minimum seven weeks since their Covid-19 diagnosis.
Persons: Brian Colvin, Colvin, he’ll, ” Colvin, I’ve, , Don Goldmann, , Kenneth Sharp, Beverly Philip, Avital, “ I’ve, O’Glasser, don’t, We’re, Jeffrey Drebin, hasn’t, it’s, It’s Organizations: Harvard Medical School, Institute for Healthcare, Regents, American College of Surgeons, Department, Surgery, Vanderbilt University Medical, American Society of Anesthesiologists, Safety Foundation, Oregon Health, Sciences University, NBC, McKinsey, Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center, Twitter, Facebook Locations: Portland, New York, Crest Hill , Illinois, Chicago
Sydney Locks Down as Delta Covid-19 Variant Spreads
  + stars: | 2021-06-25 | by ( Rhiannon Hoyle | ) sentiment -0.98   time to read: +1 min
SYDNEY—Parts of Australia’s largest city will go into a rare lockdown for at least a week as officials seek to stamp out an outbreak of the highly infectious Delta variant of the coronavirus. The last lockdown in Sydney, in December, was confined to the 70,000 residents of Sydney’s Northern Beaches area and lasted three weeks. Australia has been relatively successful at containing the virus throughout the pandemic by keeping its borders largely shut and requiring travelers to quarantine. The country has recorded about 30,000 coronavirus cases, mostly among quarantined travelers from overseas, compared with more than 33 million cases in the U.S. On Friday, officials said the outbreak included 65 cases, with 22 new locally acquired cases having been recorded on the day prior.
Organizations: SYDNEY Locations: Australia’s, Sydney, Bondi, Sydney’s, Australia, U.S
Smoke rises from a factory during the sunset at Keihin industrial zone in Kawasaki, Japan, January 16, 2017. REUTERS/Toru Hanai/File PhotoSummary output poll data retail sales poll data unemployment poll dataTOKYO, June 25 (Reuters) - Japan's factory output likely fell in May while retail sales rose for a third straight month, a Reuters poll showed on Friday, highlighting the uneven recovery in the world's third largest economy from the COVID-19 pandemic. While pent-up demand may underpin private consumption, which makes up more than half of the economy, a global chip shortage may weigh on an export-led recovery, analysts say. "Overseas economies will continue to recover but cuts in car production will drag on, causing factory output to seesaw in June and July as well," said Takeshi Minami, chief economist at Norinchukin Research Institute. Japan's economy likely avoided falling into recession this quarter but an extension of emergency measures to stem a rise in coronavirus infections has dented the growth outlook, a separate Reuters poll showed.
Persons: Toru Hanai, Takeshi Minami, Tetsushi Kajimoto, Kim Coghill Organizations: REUTERS, Tokyo, of Economy, Trade, Industry, Norinchukin Research, Thomson Locations: Kawasaki, Japan, TOKYO, Tokyo, COVID
Democrats and Republicans alike agree that there’s been a serious spike in violent crime over the last couple of years — the highest in more than a decade. Biden deserves kudos for standing up to his party’s loud progressive wing and insisting on taking action before more Americans needlessly die. The White House’s fact sheet on Biden’s crime-fighting plan talks of “gun violence resulting from the pandemic,” “gun violence exacerbated by the pandemic” and “gun violence associated with the pandemic.” In fact, the homicide spike “actually began in 2019, prior to the pandemic,” noted the National Commission on Covid-19 and Criminal Justice, a bipartisan panel assessing the pandemic’s effect on the justice system. More Americans believe violent crime is a “very big problem” than think the same about the coronavirus, a recent Yahoo News/YouGov poll found. In fact, violent crime was respondents’ top concern, beating the economy and race relations.
Persons: there’s, Biden, Joe Biden, , , , , ” that’s, they’ve, Derek Chauvin, George Floyd, ” Biden, Bill de Blasio, Eric Adams, Maya Wiley, Adams, who’s, Dermot Shea Organizations: National Commission, Minneapolis City Council, New York Police Department, Democrats, Yahoo, defunded, USA, New, Democratic, NYPD Locations: America, Covid, Minneapolis, New York, New York City, Brooklyn
REUTERS/Thomas PeterSHANGHAI, June 25 (Reuters) - The virus that causes COVID-19 could have started spreading in China as early as October 2019, two months before the first case was identified in the central city of Wuhan, a new study showed on Friday. China's first official COVID-19 case was in December 2019 and was linked to Wuhan's Huanan seafood market. In a paper released in preprintform this week, Jesse Bloom of the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center in Seattle recovered deleted sequencing data from early COVID-19 cases in China. Critics said the deletion was further evidence that China was trying to cover up the origins of COVID-19. "Why would scientists ask international databases to delete key data that informs us about how COVID-19 began in Wuhan?"
Persons: Thomas Peter SHANGHAI, China's, Jesse Bloom, Fred, Critics, Alina Chan, Dominic Dwyer, COVID, Stuart Turville, David Stanway, Raju Gopalakrishnan Organizations: World Health Organization, WHO, REUTERS, Britain's University of Kent, Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center, The U.S, National Institutes of Health, Reuters, Harvard's Broad Institute, Twitter, Westmead, Kirby Institute, University of Kent, Thomson Locations: Baishazhou, Wuhan, Hubei province, China, Seattle, The
Lawmakers want to make COVID-19 vaccines available to Americans living abroad. Now a bipartisan group of lawmakers is urging the administration to help make vaccines available to the as many as 9 million Americans living abroad. "While Americans abroad are eligible to receive vaccines in some countries, in others, Americans are ineligible as non-citizens," the senators wrote. "Should Americans living abroad wish to travel to the US to receive the vaccine, the financial burden of travel as well as lengthy quarantine requirements upon return to their host country may be prohibitive." Accordingly, the senators wrote, "millions of Americans abroad worry they may not have access to a vaccine for months or even years."
Persons: Joe Biden's, Antony Blinken, Chris Murphy, Jerry Moran, Michael George DeSombre, Scott Brown, , Michael G, Hearh Organizations: State Department, Insider, Service, COVID, Sens, Republican, Reuters, Embassy Locations: United States, States, Connecticut, Kansas, Thailand, Thailand's
LONDON — The U.K. has one of the highest Covid-19 vaccination rates in the world, yet it's seeing a new surge in coronavirus cases largely attributed to the delta variant that first originated in India. Experts say that close attention is being paid to the latest data out of the U.K. as it could be a bellwether for others. And there is a fear that where the U.K. now treads, others — like the U.S. — could follow. "All eyes (are) on UK Covid trends," Kallum Pickering, senior economist and director at Berenberg Bank, said in a note Tuesday. Secondly, he noted that new hospital admissions had increased less than recorded infections — and by much less than during the winter wave.
Persons: Anthony of Padua, Kallum Pickering, Pickering Organizations: St, Anthony of Padua Roman Catholic Church, LONDON, Berenberg Bank Locations: Bronx of New York City, United States, India, U.S
Downtown Sydney, Bondi Beach head for 1-week lockdown as delta Covid infections spike
  + stars: | 2021-06-25 | by ( ) sentiment -1.00   time to read: +2 min
A pedestrian walks past a mural depicting an emoji wearing a protective mask along the promenade at Bondi Beach in Sydney, Australia, on Tuesday, March 24, 2020. Brendan Thorne | Bloomberg | Getty ImagesDowntown Sydney and the city's eastern suburbs, which include Bondi Beach, will go into a one-week lockdown from midnight Friday as authorities struggle to contain a spike in the highly contagious Delta Covid-19 virus variant in the city. People are allowed to leave their homes only for essential work or education, medical reasons, grocery shopping or outdoor exercise. "We don't want to see this situation linger for weeks, we would like to see this situation end sooner rather than later," Berejiklian said. AMA president Omar Khorshid said the latest restrictions were "not quite enough" and urged officials to place the entire city under lockdown.
Persons: Brendan Thorne, Gladys Berejiklian, Berejiklian, Omar Khorshid Organizations: Bloomberg, Getty Images Downtown Sydney, Australian Medical Association, Authorities, NSW Locations: Bondi Beach, Sydney, Australia, Bondi, New South Wales, NSW, Australia's
Asian bond markets continue to expand amid Covid: ADB economist
  + stars: | 2021-06-25 | by ( ) + 0.99   time to read: 1 min
Share Share Article via Facebook Share Article via Twitter Share Article via LinkedIn Share Article via EmailAsian bond markets continue to expand amid Covid: ADB economistShu Tian of the Asian Development Bank says she believes the Asian bond market will continue to support the region's economic recovery from the pandemic.
Persons: Shu Tian Organizations: Asian Development Bank
Residents receive vaccines against the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) at a makeshift vaccination site in Guangzhou, Guangdong province, China June 21, 2021. cnsphoto via REUTERSBEIJING, June 25 (Reuters) - Antibodies triggered by two Chinese COVID-19 vaccines are less effective against the Delta variant compared with other strains but the shots still offer protection, a Chinese disease control researcher told state media. The Delta variant of the new coronavirus, first detected in India, is becoming the globally dominant variant of the disease with its increased transmissibility, the World Health Organization's chief scientist warned last week. It remains unclear how many of them contracted the Delta variant. About 85% of the Guangdong cases in the latest outbreak were found in the provincial capital, Guangzhou. "In the Guangdong outbreak ... none of those vaccinated infections became severe cases, and none of the severe cases were vaccinated," Feng said.
Persons: Feng Zijian, Feng, Sinopharm, Roxanne Liu, Ryan Woo, Stephen Coates Organizations: cnsphoto, REUTERS, Health Organization's, China Central Television, Chinese Center for Disease Control, Sinovac Biotech, Thomson Locations: Guangzhou, Guangdong province, China, REUTERS BEIJING, India, Brazil, Bahrain, Chile, Guangdong
BOA still trying to convince some Team GB athletes to get vaccinated: chief
  + stars: | 2021-06-25 | by ( ) sentiment -1.00   time to read: +2 min
REUTERS/Issei KatoJune 25 (Reuters) - The British Olympic Association is still trying to convince some athletes to get vaccinated against COVID-19 before next month's Tokyo Olympics, chief executive Andy Anson said. The BOA said earlier this month it was on track to ensure all athletes and staff were fully vaccinated before the Olympics. read moreThe Tokyo Games, delayed last year because of the COVID-19 pandemic, will begin on July 23. "We're trying to convince them it's the right thing to do," Anson told the BBC on Friday. Anson said the Athletes' Village in Tokyo will be "probably the toughest environment in sports at this time".
Persons: Issei Kato, Andy Anson, Anson, it's, Manasi Pathak, Peter Rutherford Organizations: Tokyo Metropolitan Government Office, REUTERS, British Olympic Association, COVID, BOA, Tokyo Games, BBC, Athletes, Olympic, Thomson Locations: Tokyo, Japan, Bengaluru
Hong Kong Editor's note: CNN has launched the Meanwhile in China newsletter, a three-times-a-week update exploring what you need to know about the country's rise and how it impacts the world. People line up to buy the final edition of Apple Daily at a newsstand in the Central district of Hong Kong on Thursday. For the party, the central mission of the media is not to hold the powerful accountable, but ensure those in power hold on to it. The country has an outsized role in the global solar power industry, producing much of the world's capacity for various components needed to create the panels. Solar power, meanwhile, is central to US President Joe Biden's plans to move the country to greener energy.
Persons: Hong Kong, Xi Jinping, Hongkongers —, Mao Zedong —, Xi, , Biden, Joe Biden's, Jill Disis Organizations: CNN, Communist Party, Hong Kong's, Apple Daily, National Security, Apple, Beijing, It's Party, Wuhan, China Washington, Industry Locations: Hong Kong, China, Hong, Beijing, Central, Wuhan, Covid, Xinjiang, Washington, Asia
Bhutan became a constitutional monarchy in 2008 when the king relinquished his absolute powers. In recent weeks, the king walked for five days on a trail passing through elevations of up to 4,343 m (14,250 ft) to thank primary health workers in remote areas. A father of two boys, after every trip the king checks into a hotel in capital Thimphu to follow quarantine protocols. Bhutan, an ancient kingdom sealed off to foreigners until the 1970s, has just one doctor available for every 2,000 people. Reporting by Gopal Sharma in Kathmandu and Rupam Jain in Mumbai; Editing by Tom HogueOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Jigme Khesar Namgyel Wangchuck, King Jigme Khesar Namgyel, Lotay Tshering, Tshering, Rui Paulo de Jesus, Gopal Sharma, Tom Hogue Organizations: Royal Office for Media, Reuters, Oxford, Facebook, World Health Organization, AstraZeneca, Thomson Locations: Bumthang, Bhutan, KATHMANDU, India, China, Thimphu, Kathmandu, Mumbai
UK Health Secretary Matt Hancock had an affair with an aide he hired on a £15,000 contract, The Sun reported. Hancock was pictured embracing Gina Coladangelo, a close friend from university who he hired. A Labour spokesperson said when "jobs are being offered to close friends who are in a personal relationship with a minister, then that needs to be looked into." Hancock, who is married, secretly hired former lobbyist Coladangelo as an adviser last year, The Sunday Times previously reported. Less than two weeks later, Hancock urged British people to minimise indoor contact with others to prevent the spread of COVID-19.
Persons: Matt Hancock, Hancock, Gina Coladangelo, Coladangelo, Catherine Haddon, Grant Shapps, who's Organizations: Sun, Labour, Service, Department for Health, Sunday Times, Oxford University, Department of Health, Institute for Government, Transport Locations: British, COVID
Live Covid-19 Live Updates: More U.S. States Try Lotteries to Tackle Vaccine Hesitancy Louisiana, where the inoculation rate has lagged significantly behind the national average, is among the latest to dangle cash prizes and scholarships in return for getting a shot. Six of the bottom eight states are in the South: They include Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia and Tennessee. The Biden administration has made a concerted push to overcome vaccine hesitancy, particularly in the South. In some states, he said, the lotteries coincided with making the vaccine available to teenagers, which could skew the numbers. He suggested comparing the vaccination rates in states with lotteries to those without them.
Persons: John Bel Edwards, Donna Edwards, Hilary Scheinuk, Edwards, , we’ve, they’ve, ” Mr, Biden, Jill Biden, Mike DeWine, DeWine, Mr, Dr, Mark Fendrick, , Fendrick, , Kate Brown, Charles Boyle, Brown, Boyle, ” Daniel E, Slotnik, Loren Elliott, Gladys Berejiklian, Dan Balilty, Chezy Levy, Anat Danieli, caseload, Naftali Bennett, Nachman Ash Organizations: States, Gov, Associated Press, New York Times, University of Michigan Center, Michigan, Oregonian, New, , ., The New York Times, Health Ministry, Pfizer, BioNTech, Oxford University, Israel’s Tourism Ministry Locations: Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama , Arkansas, Georgia, Tennessee, North Carolina, Ohio, California , Illinois, Maryland, New Mexico, Washington, In Oregon, Oregon, , Oregon, Sydney, Australia’s, Australia, Credit, New South Wales, Israel, Tel Aviv, The New York Times JERUSALEM, Moderna
UK records 35,204 new 'Delta' COVID cases in latest week
  + stars: | 2021-06-25 | by ( ) sentiment -0.95   time to read: 1 min
LONDON, June 25 (Reuters) - Britain has reported 35,204 new cases of the Delta coronavirus variant in the latest week, taking the total number of confirmed cases to 111,157, Public Health England said on Friday. The Delta variant now comprises 96% of sequenced cases, Public Health England said, adding that vaccines were still effective at providing protection against risk of hospitalisation. Public Health England said it had designated a new variant, Lambda, with six cases detected between Feb. 23 and June 7 - of whom five had travelled overseas. Reporting by Andy Bruce, Editing by Paul SandleOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Andy Bruce, Paul Sandle Organizations: Public Health, Thomson Locations: Britain
MORTON, Texas, June 25 (Reuters) - The phone rang non-stop in Emily Herrera's office at the Cochran Memorial Hospital. Complete, consistent data on the racial breakdowns of who has received the vaccine is not available from most states. 'NOT A HOAX'Reuters interviewed 14 unvaccinated people aged 36 and younger in Cochran County and neighboring Hockley County this week. Rebecca Weintraub, faculty director of the Global Health Delivery Project at Harvard University, said that even before COVID-19, vaccine hesitancy had been steadily increasing. Reporting by Brad Brooks in Morton, Texas; editing by Grant McCoolOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: MORTON, Emily Herrera's, Herrera, Joe Biden, Biden, Morton, Kaiser, I'm, Michelle Martinez, Anthony Fauci, J, Johns Hopkins, Limaye, Rebecca Weintraub, hesitancy, Nick Honesto, it's, Brad Brooks, Grant McCool Organizations: Moderna, United States, Disease, Texas Department of State Health Services, CDC, Census, Kaiser Family Foundation, Reuters, Harvard University, Thomson Locations: Texas, Morton, West Texas, Austin, United, North Carolina, Cochran County, Cochran, Hockley County, United States, COVID, Morton , Texas
One city 'ready to explode' as US murder rates surge in pandemic
  + stars: | 2021-06-25 | by ( Nathan Layne | ) + 0.00   time to read: +9 min
"It makes no sense," said Ross, 34, adding that no witnesses have stepped forward in the “broad daylight” murder. Such tributes have become a common sight in the poorer neighborhoods of Rochester, a city of 206,000 people in the northwestern part of the state. The per-capita murder rate climbed 30 percent in 2020 among 34 major cities surveyed by Richard Rosenfeld, a criminologist at the University of Missouri in St. Louis. Evans said the murder surge reflects rising problems with drug trafficking, criminal gangs and illegal firearms during the pandemic. The city’s police union, the Rochester Police Locust Club, said the department has only 12 investigators to pursue murder cases.
Persons: Malik Evans, Christopher Wood, Lindsay DeDario, Elijah Ross, Eric Ruise, Ruise, Ross, Jumyria's, Patrick Sharkey, George Floyd, Richard Rosenfeld, St . Louis, Rosenfeld, Joe Biden, Floyd, Lovely Warren, Evans, general’s, " Evans, Wood, Shamarla Grice, ” Demond Meeks, Meeks, Wanda Ridgeway, I'm, John Rouse, Daniel Prude, Prude, Rochester’s, COVID, Clay Harris isn’t, , , Harris, Retha Rogers, Rogers, Michael Washington , Jr, Brandon McClary, Nathan Layne, Hussein Waaile, Brian Thevenot Organizations: REUTERS, Princeton University, Oakland, Minneapolis Police, University of Missouri, Democratic, Reuters, Genesee, Rochester Police Department, Rochester Police Locust, Police, Rochester Police, Rochester, Thomson Locations: Rochester, NY, Rochester , New York, U.S, Lindsay DeDario ROCHESTER, N.Y, Chicago, Orleans, St ., New York, Los Angeles, COVID, Monroe County,
A top US public-health expert has warned COVID-19 cases in the US could spike within weeks. The US hadn't vaccinated enough people to stop the spread of the highly infectious Delta variant, Dr. Ashish Jha said. A top US public-health doctor has warned that the nation hasn't vaccinated enough people to stop a spike in cases from the Delta coronavirus virus. The Delta variant is spreading especially quickly in kids, who are unvaccinated — but it doesn't appear to be causing more severe COVID-19 than other variants. It's the latest warning from US experts that are using data from the UK to predict what might happen in the US as Delta cases rise.
Persons: COVID, Ashish Jha, Jha, Read, Anthony Fauci, Joe Biden's, Rochelle Walensky, BioNTech's, AstraZeneca's Organizations: Brown School of Public Health, Twitter, Delta, for Disease Control, Prevention, Pfizer, COVID Locations: COVID, Delta
Some nations with high rates of the Delta variant are seeing an uptick in COVID-19 related deaths. The Delta coronavirus variant appears to be more transmissible and more able to cause symptomatic illnesses among people who have been given one dose of COVID-19 vaccine. Russia, Indonesia, Britain, and Israel have been dealing with a surge in cases, which they attribute to the Delta variant. As of Wednesday, just 11% of its population has been fully vaccinated, and 14% have received one dose of COVID-19 vaccine, the Associated Press reported. Indonesia recently reported that hundreds of healthcare workers vaccinated with the Chinese vaccine Sinovac caught the coronavirus.
Persons: Aria Bendix, Sinovac, Sarah Al, Arshani Organizations: Israel, Associated Press, Pfizer, AstraZeneca Locations: COVID, Russia, Indonesia, Britain, Israel, UK
Krebs also became famous for his long hair, subject of many tweets, some from famous people. Experts say Krebs could be a top "hairfluencer" with his primo example of a "surfer shag." Now that he's out of government, Krebs laughed about his famous hair in an interview with Insider. Actress and activist Mia Farrow tweeted about Krebs' hair. "Christopher Krebs' social media hair meme has become as well-known as his political career and cybersecurity expertise," says Alex Frolov, CEO of HypeAuditor, an AI analytics platform that helps companies with influencer marketing.
Persons: Christopher Krebs, Donald Trump, Krebs, he's, COVID, Mia Farrow, Suzanne Spaulding, Anne Neuberger, Biden's, Spaulding, Neuberger, Stephen TheSalonGuy, He's, It's, Stephen Marinaro, Alex Frolov Organizations: Department of Homeland Security, White, DHS, Center for Strategic, International Studies, auburn, Twitter
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