As always happens, governments, outside of health and social knowledge, seek simple solutions to complex problems, and what it finds are complex solutions to simple problems, so that we do not achieve efficient results.
When we talk about diseases, we must differentiate between those that are clearly definable, and by chance, little contagious, or nothing; and rapid-transmission diseases, mostly through the air. In these cases, it is curious to note that most viruses have implausible mutation properties, that is, that the theoretical vaccine is not 100% effective, and we only have to refer to the case of the common flu, which comes to be an annual and seasonal pandemic with which we live humanity and that we have accepted as irremediable, although, his virulence is not so serious, but he does leave thousands of dead every year.
While cures and vaccines are necessary elements for combating these pandemics, it is important that in the 21st century, called the “virus century,” we seek much more efficient solutions for prevention or identification.
One example we have in the second world war, the invention of radar was an advance that, except for millions of people in London, evidently did not stop bombs, and shelters and military responses were the cure for such airstrikes, but being able to warn, alerting the population in sufficient time to take refuge was key to reducing that number of casualties.
In the virologic war in which we are immersed, efforts to find vaccines, cures, etc., are vital in response to attacks, but there are solutions, virologic radar, that would allow the population to be alerted and informed of the proximity of a new virologic contagion. Geolocation applications, and most importantly, detection applications exist today, being clearly known to governments, and at the same time banned by them.
The reason for this veto lies in the intentionality of hiding true virulence, the real scenario in which we find ourselves, on the part of governments, but in the end, everything ends up knowing. There are companies that have made progress in detecting pandemics on individuals in a 100% efficient and economical way and that can quickly integrate their control systems into society in order to inform each individual whether they are infected or not, so that they can take urgent health measures to mitigate the possible complication of their disease.
It is well known that, in diseases such as cancer, premature identification of diseases decreases the risk of mortality. The case of COVID-19 is no different, and future pandemics are not. The commitment to systems of premature detection of pandemics would help the population to protect themselves quickly, and to seek palliative cures so as not to allow the disease to progress and worsen the patient, but this implies the statistical identification of the social reality of the pandemic, and possibly, politically, it is not the most appropriate, although humanitarian is the most appropriate.
International companies, even with presence in Spain have the capacity to detect this and other diseases in a record time, less than 10 seconds, and without the need for intrusive activity in the individual. It only takes the will of governments and acceptance that prevention will really mean knowing the scale of the problem.
This, together with much stricter social conductive standards, from a punitive point of view, would mean an improvement in pandemic control at a time when numbers inform us that the current out-of-control is far superior to the communiqué.
As in law, ignorance does not exempt from responsibility in crime, in pandemics, ignorance does not remedy disease or exempt from the government’s responsibility towards the society that voted for them. Premature detection of the disease should be the government’s first goal.
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