European controversy eases post-Covid-19

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The number of infections and deaths from nCoV is declining in Europe, causing many water to begin to be blockaded, but the extent to which it is not yet unified.

After weeks of tension like the Covid-19, London the past week began to gradually salvage the ambulance. The British capital recently recorded only a few deaths because of nCoV each day, while new infections were also low.

A shopping area in Paris, France. Photo: NYTimes.

A shopping area in Paris, France. Photo: NYTimes.

Similar drastic reductions have also been recorded in other European capitals, from Paris to Rome, Berlin or Madrid. A psychological relief is forming but comes with that fear that if the water is too excited to open the economy, the risk of exacerbations of a second wave of infection is enormous.

“I am afraid that this good news can lead to complacency, hovering, making the second wave of infection,” Mayor of London Sadiq Khan said.

It causes the number of infections to decline differently. Some cities such as London or Paris, which are attacked by the virus very early, have reduced the rate of spread by two months of suffocation blockade. Places such as Rome or Berlin are less heavily affected than other cities in their own countries. Madrid, despite the decline in deaths and infection, remained the centre of Spain.

The common point of these cities is that they are all in front of the decision to loosen the ways of community discrimination. The increasing pressure involved in resuing normal life continued to further complicate the debate that leaders should quickly loosen the restriction not, when other places of the country have not completely controlled the epidemic.

In England, Scottish and northern England officials are opposed to the plan of Prime Minister Borish Johnson reopened back to school and several stores in early 6 months. The northwest region, including the city of Manchester, now has hospitalized patients because the nCoV is higher than London.

“The looseness package can be adapted to the southeastern region because the number of infections here is declining,” Andy Burnham, mayor of the great city of Manchester, recently wrote in a commentary post on the Guardian newspaper.  “But I think it’s too early to loosen in the north”.

In London, the normal signs of normalization are increasingly clear. Sidewalk on the Brixton neighborhood last week in the busy way, the cafes began to arrange outdoor tables with a distance further than usual. A tavern in Stoke Newington started to sell take-away beers. At Hampstead Heath, hundreds of people are out in the sun, making the local government complain of indiscriminate litter.

Nearly 6,000 people in London died of the epidemic. But last week, the number of deaths by Covid-19 at regular hospitals at a one-figure level. On 18/5, London was unable to record new infections within 24 hours.

“People start thinking ‘ why I still have to be isolated when I’m living in a city where the chances of a virus infection are lower than the possibility of being hit by cars off the road?”, Tony Travers, professor of politics at the University of London’s economics, Cho.

In Paris, where the number of infections is from more than 1,000 cases per day dropped to just a few dozen, the similarly hot psychology is forming. The French government has divided the country into red and blue areas, symbolising areas with high and low risk of infection, and gradually loosening the blockade command. But Paris is still in the red zone, meaning they can’t open the park.

This was infuriating to Mayor Anne Hidalgo, who declared that “we need to loosen the rights of the people”.

More severe tensions are outbreaks in Spain, where the central government has not loosened the Madrid capital blockade because of the wave of reinfection. The Madrid government did not accept, held street demonstrations in the evening, especially in wealthy residential areas, which gathered members of the right-wing parties.

During the peak of the epidemic in Spain at the end of March, Madrid recorded an average of 300 deaths per day for Covid-19. On 21/5, the number of deaths was 19. But with nearly 9,000 deaths, the Spanish capital occupied nearly 1/3 deaths in the country. And while the deaths were declining, similar to the overall trend across the nation, Madrid’s figures were still considered disturbing, making the city red.

In Germany, where the Berlin capital was not faced with the situation of becoming a centre of translation, debate over the speed of re-opening was less intense.

The outbreak in Berlin was relatively small, with 6,552 infections, compared to the 26,628 CA in London. After several dozen people were detected a viral infection early in March at a bar in the The city, the Berlin officials, did not prohibit nightlife activities. The restaurant was allowed to open back to serve on the terrace and both in the House but with a capacity of only half compared to the former. However, it is unknown to ever and by the way the new nightclubs can be resumed.

Although Berlin noted that the number of infections had increased again after opening, the number remained much less than the southern states of Bavaria and Baden-Württemberg.

A metro station in Berlin, Germany. Photo: NYTimes.

A metro station in Berlin, Germany. Photo: NYTimes.

The reopened pressure is coming from the western state of North Rhine-Westphalia, one of the most heavily affected by Covid-19 in Germany. State governor Armin Laschet called Prime Minister Angela Merkel to “reassess the risk of pure infection and the impacts on society, people and economy if it continues to close everything”.

Italy was later divided on how to restore the post-blockade. Controversy arose between Rome and Lombardy and Veneto, heavily affected areas in the north, as well as Campania and Calabria in the south. These regions refuse to comply with national guidelines.

In Milan, the seat of the Lombardy region, the strategic blockade of the government is receiving a mixed opinion. The city of 20/5 only recorded eight new infections. But local officials are concerned about the risk of re-outbreak if reopening back to the store, restaurant, bar where the Milan people are sure to quickly pull to celebrate.

Rome has now recorded more than 2,900 infections and 305 fatal cases. The city has gone through the summit on 10/4 and the reduction in the number of infections is contributing to the psychological self-satisfaction.

“The Virus still spreads, we haven’t defeated it altogether,” Alessio D’amato, the medical advisor in Lazio, commented. “We are the preferred community to gather, socialize, have dynamic social life and when the next summer, things will become more difficult”.

Vu Hoang (According to New York Times)

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