Volume : 7, Issue : 7, JUL 2021

CONTINUATION OF SOCIAL DISTANCE IN THE VULNERABLE PEOPLE’S LIFE FROM ANCIENT PERIOD TO PRESENT CONTEXT IN INDIA

DR.A.MUTHULAKSHMI

Abstract

The world has been shacked, influenced and dominated by the multifarious and numerous social, economic and political factors such as global war, hungry, famine, cold war and financial crisis. In these factors recently out broken corona virus has been damaged, deteriorated and caused detriments in social system and people’s life as irreparably and irresolvable. It has come to society to teach and lesson to tyranny and coercive rulers’ injustice, Inhuman practices and administration in the global political system, as way to change their cruel and unsympathetic ruling and administration this corona emerged with immense desire to find out new chemical weapon to dominate global politics and destroy opposite country and enemy. Since its aim has been wrongly and misfortunately used it has been giving and disturbing global political administrator’s skill and efficiency to ward controlling corona impact and affect with suitable medication.

Keywords

SOCIAL DISTANCE, VULNERABLE PEOPLE, PARTIALITY, UNSOCIABILITY, PENURY AND PATHETIC SITUATION.

Article : Download PDF

Cite This Article

Article No : 3

Number of Downloads : 41

References

  1. Berger A, Drosten CH, Doerr HW, Stürmer M, Preiser W. Severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS): paradigm of an emerging viral infection. Journal of Clinical Virology. 2004;29(1):13–22.
  2. Groneberg DA, Zhang L, Welte T, Zabel P, Chung KF. Severe acute respiratory syndrome: global initiatives for disease diagnosis. QJM. 2003;96(11):845–52
  3. Lai MM. SARS virus: the beginning of the unraveling of a new coronavirus. Journal of Biomedical Science. 2003;10(6:2):664–75.
  4. Lingappa JR, McDonald LC, Simone P, Parashar UD. Wresting SARS from uncertainty. Emerging Infectious Diseases. 2004;10(2)
  5. Peiris JSM, Yuen KY, Osterhaus ADME, Stöhr K. The severe acute respiratory syndrome. New England Journal of Medicine. 2003;349(25):2431–2441
  6. The Chinese SARS Molecular Epidemiology Consortium. Molecular evolution of the SARS coronavirus during the course of the SARS epidemic in China. Science. 2004;303(5664):1666–9
  7. Choi BC, Pak AW. A simple approximate mathematical model to predict the number of severe acute respiratory syndrome cases and deaths. Journal of Epidemiology & Community Health. 2003;57(10):831–5.
  8. Chow PKH, Ooi E-E, Tan H-K, Ong K-W, Sil BK, Teo M, et al. Healthcare worker seroconversion in SARS outbreak. Emerging Infectious Diseases. 2004.
  9. Donnelly CA, Ghani AC, Leung GM, Hedley AJ, Fraser C, Riley S, Abu-Raddad LJ, Ho LM, Thach TQ, Chau P, Chan KP, Lam TH, Tse LY, Tsang T, Liu SH, Kong JH, Lau EM, Ferguson NM, Anderson RM. Epidemiological determinants of spread of causal agent of severe acute respiratory syndrome in Hong Kong. Lancet. 2003;361(9371):1761–6. [Erratum appears in Lancet. 2003. 361(9371):1832
  10. Guan Y, Peiris JSM, Zheng B, Poon LLM, Chan KH, Zeng FY, Chan CWM, Chan MN, Chen JD, Chow KYC, Hon CC, Hui KH, Li J, Li VYY, Wang Y, Leung SW, Yuen KY, Leung FC. Molecular epidemiology of the novel coronavirus that causes severe acute respiratory syndrome. Lancet. 2004;363(9403):99–104.
  11. Ha LD, Bloom SA, Nguyen QH, Maloney SA, Le MQ, Leitmeyer KC, et al. Lack of SARS transmission among public hospital workers, Vietnam. Emerging Infectious Diseases. 2004.
  12. Ho AS, Sung JJ, Chan-Yeung M. An outbreak of severe acute respiratory syndrome among hospital workers in a community hospital in Hong Kong. Annals of Internal Medicine. 2003;139(7):564–7
  13. Hsueh P-R, Chen P-J, Hsiao C-H, Yeh S-H, Cheng W-C, Wang J-L, et al. Patient data, early SARS epidemic, Taiwan. Emerging Infectious Diseases. 2004
  14. Isakbaeva ET, Khetsuriani N, Beard RS, Peck A, Erdman D, Monroe SS, et al. SARS-associated coronavirus transmission, United States. Emerging Infectious Diseases. 2004
  15. Lau JTF, Lau M, Kim JH, Wong E, Tsui H-Y, Tsang T, et al. Probable secondary infections in households of SARS patients in Hong Kong. Emerging Infectious Diseases. 2004.
  16. Lipsitch M, Cohen T, Cooper B, Robins JM, Ma S, James L, Gopalakrishna G, Chew SK, Tan CC, Samore MH, Fisman D, Murray M. Transmission dynamics and control of severe acute respiratory syndrome. Science. 2003;300(5627):1966–70.
  17. Loeb M, McGeer A, Henry B, Ofner M, Rose D, Hlywka T, et al. SARS among critical care nurses, Toronto. Emerging Infectious Diseases. 2004
  18. Meltzer MI. Multiple contact dates and SARS incubation periods. Emerging Infectious Diseases. 2004.
  19. Olsen SJ, Chang HL, Cheung TY, Tang AF, Fisk TL, Ooi SP, Kuo HW, Jiang DD, Chen KT, Lando J, Hsu KH, Chen TJ, Dowell SF. Transmission of the severe acute respiratory syndrome on aircraft. New England Journal of Medicine. 2003;349(25):2416–22.
  20. Park BJ, Peck AJ, Kuehnert MJ, Newbern C, Smelser C, Comer JA, et al. Lack of SARS transmission among healthcare workers, United States. Emerging Infectious Diseases. 2004
  21. Peck AJ, Newbern EC, Feikin DR, Isakbaeva ET, Park BJ, Fehr JT, et al. Lack of SARS transmission and U.S. SARS case-patient. Emerging Infectious Diseases. 2004
  22. Shen Z, Ning F, Zhou W, He X, Lin C, Chin DP, et al. Superspreading SARS events, Beijing, 2003. Emerging Infectious Diseases. 2004.
  23. Varia M, Wilson S, Sarwal S, McGeer A, Gournis E, Galanis E, Henry B. Hospital Outbreak Investigation Team. Investigation of a nosocomial outbreak of severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) in Toronto, Canada. Canadian Medical Association Journal. 2003;169(4):285–92
  24. WHO. Consensus document on the epidemiology of severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS). 2003.
  25. Chen SY, Su CP, Ma MH, Chiang WC, Hsu CY, Ko PC, Tsai KC, Yen ZS, Shih FY, Chen SC, Chen WJ. Predictive model of diagnosing probable cases of severe acute respiratory syndrome in febrile patients with exposure risk. Annals of Emergency Medicine. 2004;43(1):1–5.