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Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

5 edition of The impact of globalization on infectious disease emergence and control found in the catalog.

The impact of globalization on infectious disease emergence and control

The impact of globalization on infectious disease emergence and control

exploring the consequences and opportunities : workshop summary

  • 256 Want to read
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by National Academies Press in Washington, DC .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Communicable diseases -- Prevention -- Congresses.,
  • Communicable diseases -- Prevention -- Case studies -- Congresses.,
  • Communicable Disease Control -- Congresses.,
  • Communicable Diseases -- transmission -- Congresses.,
  • Disease Outbreaks -- prevention & control -- Congresses.,
  • Disease Transmission -- prevention & control -- Congresses.,
  • Health Policy -- Congresses.,
  • International Cooperation -- Congresses.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementStacey Knobler, Adel Mahmoud, Stanley Lemon, editors ; Forum on Microbial Threats ; Board on Global Health.
    GenreCongresses., Case studies
    ContributionsKnobler, Stacey., Mahmoud, Adel A. F., Lemon, Stanley M., Forum on Microbial Threats., Institute of Medicine (U.S.). Board on Global Health.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsRA643 .I47 2006, RA643 .I47 2006
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxv, 227 p. :
    Number of Pages227
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL18258401M
    ISBN 100309100984
    LC Control Number2005036813

      Since the coronavirus outbreak, sales of Albert Camus’ classic book The Plague have rocketed. Here are five other books that give context on outbreaks. For example, the popular Oxford University Press series, Viruses, A Very Short Introduction explains how global warming is having an impact on the spread of disease.   Diseases like HIV/AIDS or hepatitis B can also spread through trade in infected biological products (e.g. blood). Enhanced knowledge and new technologies will improve the surveillance of infectious diseases and monitoring of antibiotic resistance [24, 35] (Figure 3; arrow 11). Globalisation potentially increases the speed of responses in some.

    The high rate of replication, which gives rise to the emergence of quasispecies and genetic recombination, gives rise to high genetic diversity, particularly in Group M viruses. This genetic variability has an impact on the control of the disease. In addition, it is responsible of the establishment of antiretroviral resistance mutations. Globalization and Its Impact on Health Ellen R. Shaffer, PhD MPH and Joe Brenner, MA, Co-Directors, Center for Policy Analysis on Trade & Health San Francisco, CA August, Prepared as part of an education project of the Global Health education Consortium And collaborating partners.

      Critically analyze the impact of globalization on the emergence, spread and control of communicable diseases and the challenges this creates for global public health responses and governance. Guidelines To answer this question you will need to analyze critically the link between globalization processes and communicable diseases. The dangers posed by these diseases go beyond simple medical concerns. In , Pentagon Reports (Storming Media) issued a statement, describing the vast consequences of the global spread of infectious disease. The report asserted that: The global community has suffered recently from newly emerged infectious diseases, including HIV/AIDS and.


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The impact of globalization on infectious disease emergence and control Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Impact of Globalization on Infectious Disease Emergence and Control report summarizes the presentations and discussions related to the increasing cross-border and cross-continental movements of people and how this could exacerbate the emergence and global spread of infectious diseases.

This report also summarizes the means by which. Globalization is by no means a new phenomenon; transcontinental trade and the movement of people date back at least 2, years, to the era of the ancient Silk Road trade route.

The global spread of infectious disease has followed a parallel course. Indeed, the emergence and spread of infectious disease are, in a sense, the epitome of globalization.

Although some experts mark the fall of the. LeDuc J. The Global Application of Tools, Technology, and Knowledge to Counter the Consequences of Infectious Diseases: A Discussion of Priorities and Options; Presentation at the Institute of Medicine Workshop on the Impact of Globalization on Infectious Disease Emergence and Control: Exploring the Consequences and Opportunities; Washington, by: 3.

The impact of globalization on infectious disease emergence and control: exploring the consequences and opportunities: workshop summary / Author: Stacey Knobler, Adel Mahmoud, Stanley Lemon, editors ; Forum on Microbial Threats ; Board on Global Health.

Publication info: Washington, DC: National Academies Press, c Format: Book. The global emergence of infectious diseases in the 21st century is justified by globalization and urbanization. so that the impact of an infectious disease is. The Impact of Globalization on Infectious Disease Emergence and Control: Exploring the Consequences and Opportunities—Workshop Summary () Humans, animals, and food are moving around the world more frequently and more easily than ever before—and carrying disease causing agents with them.

Klaucke D. Globalization and Health: A Framework for Analysis and Action; Presentation at the Institute of Medicine Workshop on the Impact of Globalization on Infectious Disease Emergence and Control: Exploring the Consequences and the Opportunities; Washington, D.C.

Institute of Medicine Forum on Emerging Infections;   globalization, infectious disease and public health. The Concept of Globalization Despite w idespread interest in its emergence and impact, there is limited agreement in t he.

The global spread of infectious disease has followed a parallel course. Indeed, the emergence and spread of infectious disease are, in a sense, the epitome of globalization.

The impact of globalization on infectious disease emergence and control Ask for details ; Follow Report by Lakhan Log in to add a comment. One of the major focal point of this article has been the association of globalization and infectious disease. Although globalization is already at widespread interest on its emergence and impact, there’s still a limited agreement on what is it precisely.

Globalization is a. Globalization, the flow of information, goods, capital, and people across political and geographic boundaries, allows infectious diseases to rapidly spread around the world, while also allowing the alleviation of factors such as hunger and poverty, which are key determinants of global health.

The spread of diseases across wide geographic scales has increased through history. Travel is a potent force in the emergence of disease. Migration of humans has been the pathway for disseminating infectious diseases throughout recorded history and will continue to shape the emergence, frequency, and spread of infections in geographic areas and populations.

The current volume, speed, and reach of travel are unprecedented. The consequences of travel extend beyond. Some form of globalization may be inevitable over the long-run, but the historic bumps spurred by economic crises and other consequences suggest that change is the only reliable constant.

According to U.S. Customs and Border Protection, escalated U.S. tariffs on Chinese imports raised $ billion through mid-July Get this from a library. The impact of globalization on infectious disease emergence and control: exploring the consequences and opportunities: workshop summary.

[Stacey Knobler; Adel A F Mahmoud; Stanley M Lemon; Institute of Medicine (U.S.). Forum on Microbial Threats.; Institute of Medicine (U.S.). Board on Global Health.;] -- Report of a workshop by the Forum on Microbial Threats.

Get this from a library. The impact of globalization on infectious disease emergence and control: exploring the consequences and opportunities: workshop summary. [Stacey Knobler; Adel A F Mahmoud; Stanley M Lemon; Institute of Medicine (U.S.).

Forum on Microbial Threats.; Institute of Medicine (U.S.). Board on Global Health.;]. The Impact of Globalization on Infectious Disease Emergence and Control: Exploring the Consequences and Opportunities.

Title: The Impact of Globalization on Infectious Disease Emergence and Control: Exploring the Consequences and Opportunities: Editor: Look for editions of this book at your library.

For example, the Asian financial crisis had some negative effects on the health of people since governments had less money to spend for the control of infectious diseases. This resulted in greater rates of infections like tuberculosis, HIV/AIDS and other sexually transmitted diseases or STDs (Kawachi & Wamala,p).

Forum on Microbial Threats. The impact of globalization on infectious disease emergence and control. Institute of Medicine of the National Academies, Washington DC,p. Heymann DL. Emerging and re-emerging infections. In Oxford Textbook of Public Health, 5th ed,p Selected emerging and re-emerging infectious diseases.

Indeed, the emergence and spread of infectious disease are, in a sense, the epitome of globalization. By Roman times, world trade routes had effectively joined Europe, Asia, and North America into.

•explore how the processes of globalization impact on the epidemiology of, risk factors for, and capacity to control, infectious diseases; •examine how efforts to control infectious diseases need to take account of globalization processes.

Reviewing the evidence for the four spheres of change - economic, environmental, demographic, tech.Another example was the West Nile Virus on It is believed that this disease reached the United States via “mosquitoes that crossed the ocean by riding in airplane wheel wells and arrived in New York City.” (The Impact of Globalization on Infectious Disease Emergence and Control, pa22).International efforts are under way to respond to the threat of emerging infectious diseases.

WHO and CDC have drafted action plans that stress the need to strengthen global surveillance of these diseases and to allow the international community to anticipate, recognize, control, and prevent them (1, 14, 15).WHO has also established a new unit to control and prevent emerging infections by.