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« pada: Juni 28, 2020, 08:31:57 AM »
Red tape frustrates bombala shire health push to prevent tuberculosis in children in rural areas

Binanj (G) : I wish I could say I was surprised about the success of the campaign. For the past 18 months I have been studying the children and seeing how many of them have tested positive for TB in rural areas of Uttar Pradesh, especially those living in the Bhavnagar district of Bihar. I realised that a major reason behind such a high number of children failing this health check was lack of access to sanitary facilities in rural areas. But once I realised there was no longer time to wait for such facilities, I began to take a more holistic view of the children who were being affected. A simple solution seems to work.

For children living in the villages of Binanj (G) or the Gokul districts of Meghalaya, children in the Bhujra, Bala and Banipatnam district had only the basic sanitation facilities, including drains that had never been used for a period of time. So a child who was born in one such locality would be sent for TB testing. The results would be communicated to the authorities.

Then the project started on June 8, 2004. The child test results would be read by health and social workers. If any child tested positive, the health department would take all measures to try and provide them with sanitation and a proper treatment, including tuberculosis treatment.

The challenge

The project involved the administration of a complex sanitation programme and a complex health programme with sanitation facilities being installed within a few villages and a comprehensive TB treatment programme being run in a couple more towns, some of which have an extensive border of poor sanitation and poor treatment of TB.

The main challenge to overcome is not the cost of the TB test facilities, for most of them has already been established and is being installed. The main challenge is to ensure that in the future health facilities are available in the areas affected by TB.

The solution

We hope that the public will give the health department funding to help meet these health needs by raising awareness, encouraging awareness and promoting transparency in the health department so that it can work with health authorities and social work departments to implement the plan efficiently and quickly.
Malaysia gears up for religion vs riches battle

Malaysia and its allies have been eyeing what could be a decisive showdown in the region, where the main power is a religious rival. A clash between the Islamic faith and a more westernised culture would create tensions for decades to come, and threaten the stability of both countries, observers say.

A Muslim man walks past the headquarters of Malaysia Airlines near the city of Kuala Lumpur November 28, 2013. Malaysia Airlines on Saturday said Flight 370 vanished between missing flight MH370 and the Indian Ocean. REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui

Malaysia's military and intelligence agencies have blamed Beijing for the plane's disappearance last year with little evidence of a hijacking by a Russian-based extremist crew that authorities have concluded is beyond reach.

Malaysian intelligence authorities are investigating suspicious activity at Kuala Lumpur International Airport as well as at a radar tower that helped them track the plane and later pinpoint its location.

"It is possible that terrorists were active at the radar and at the satellite uplink frequencies in the area to enable the plane to be spotted," an unidentified source in the Malaysian military told Reuters.

"That would be possible even in countries such as Israel or India where the air traffic controllers are all men, not women."

China, whose president, Xi Jinping, has made it a priority to confront hardline Sunni Muslim insurgents who in recent years have carved out their own Islamic states in parts of the Middle East and north Africa, is believed to play a key role in the mystery.

An official at Beijing's top aviation body said on Friday that Beijing was determined to find out where the plane vanished and that the search should remain "a one-way street" with the Malaysian authorities "carrying everything".

"There are still lots of holes we have to fill. It's a very serious problem," he said.

The Malaysian government has previously told its foreign partners that it had been monitoring the airspace above the Indian Ocean - where the jetliner could be heard buzzing over Malaysia's east coast on a quiet night.

The United States has said it will extend its "full coordination" with Malaysian authorities - including the air traffic controllers - to find out what happened to the plane.

There were no immediate signs that China's Xinhua news agency had changed its coverage.

"All of China has come together with their support and international cooperation in investigating the situation," the news agency quoted senior Chinese official Xie Zhenmin as saying.

China's Xinhua news agency reported that China's air transport ministry was preparing an emergency response for the missing plane, which is understood to have entered Malaysia's air space between 15 and 20 hours before it vanished.

Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak sai