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194095184

米政府のサル痘対策に抗議、NYでLGBTQコミュニティがデモ


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作品情報

作品番号
194095184
タイトル
米政府のサル痘対策に抗議、NYでLGBTQコミュニティがデモ
クレジット表記
動画:AFP/アフロ
日付
2022年7月21日
撮影国
アメリカ合衆国
コンテンツカテゴリー
ニュース
ライセンスタイプ
RM(ライツマネージド)
モデルリリース
なし 
プロパティリリース
なし 
コーデック
H264
フレームレート
25.00 fps
長さ
260.72 秒
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ストーリー

Dozens of members of New York's LGBTQ+ community protest against the government's "failure" to contain the monkeypox outbreak,demanding "more testing,more vaccines" and calling the lack of access to treatment "negligence bordering on cruelty." IMAGES AND SOUNDBITES - Wyatt Harms,New Yorker,works in tech
- Dr. Keletso Makaofane,activist and public health researcher
- Matt Ford,New Yorker,actor,writer and video producer
( Original Title: Angry New Yorkers protest against the government's response to the monkeypox outbreak )
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タイムライン

SHOTLIST
NEW YORK,STATE OF NEW YORK,UNITED STATESJULY 21,2022SOURCE: AFPTVIMAGES (02:21)1. Close-up activist Mordechai Levovitz speaking at a protest against monkeypox and government failure2. Mid shot activist Mordechai Levovitz speaking at a protest against monkeypox and government failure3. Tilt up activist Mordechai Levovitz speaking at a protest against monkeypox and government failure4. Tilt up protesters chanting "they do not give any fucks if we all get monkeypox" (CONTENT WARNING: LANGUAGE)5. Wide shot protesters chanting "more testing,more vaccines,more treatment"6. Close-up a speaker on stage7. Wide shot speaker making a comparison to the government's handling of the AIDS epidemic8. Mid shot Wyatt Harms listening to speaker on stage9. Extreme wide shot protest in Foley Square10. Mid shot protester holding sign reading "I bet they'd hurry up if it was 1000 pretty white girls with lesions on their body"11. Close-up sign reading "I bet they'd hurry up if it was 1000 pretty white girls with lesions on their body"12. Mid shot protester holding sign reading "monkeypox vaccines now"13. Mid shot protester holding sign reading "Monkeypox: where is your rage?"14. Wide shot protesters clapping15. Close-up Matt Ford,who recently recovered from monkeypox,talking about his experience on stage16. Mid shot Matt Ford,who recently recovered from monkeypox,talking on stage17. Close-up protesters and sign reading "pox vax now"18. Wide shot top shot of protest19. Mid shot protesters clapping20. Tilt up Wyatt Harms holding a sign with a photo of Joe Biden reading "where are the shots?"21. SOUNDBITE 1 - Wyatt Harms,New Yorker,works in tech (male,28 years old,English,21 sec): "Really at every level of our society,you see failure to prevent this virus. And our community is here showing up,saying we want to stop this,it's spreading within our community and we are all trying to get vaccinated,and we can't and that's stupid. It's not how it should work,we should be able to prevent this."22. SOUNDBITE 2 - Wyatt Harms,New Yorker,works in tech (male,28 years old,English,25 sec): "We still don't have clear communication too from the government about what activity is acceptable. And so we're just actually going about our lives,you know,and that's how it spreads,right? When there isn't easy access to vaccines when there isn't clear public health information,it's going to move through the community even more,and it's going to start spreading beyond our community. And that's the real problem."23. SOUNDBITE 3 - Dr. Keletso Makaofane,activist and public health researcher (male,35 years old,English,31 sec): "No one has come out and said 'we are not giving this vaccine because we don't think that the pain that gay and bi men are suffering warrants a response from us.' No one has said that - but their actions say that. Their actions say we are not willing to rush testing. We're not willing to rush vaccine. We're not willing to rush treatment for this outbreak that seems to be affecting gay and bi men predominantly."24. SOUNDBITE 4 - Matt Ford,New Yorker,actor,writer and video producer (male,30 years old,English,32 sec): "The inaccessibility of the primary antiviral treatment,Tecoviremat or TPOXX for those who are suffering,right now,due to CDC red tape and incompetency is negligence bordering on cruelty. So I call on the CDC,FDA,White House and all the powers that be,to act on our demands and do whatever is required to immediately clear the vaccine stuck in red tape limbo,to increase the quantity of tests,and decrease turnaround time and make TPOXX readily available for prescription to suffering patients."

///AFP TEXT STORY:
newseriesWHO discusses declaring emergency on monkeypox By Robin MILLARD
=(Video)=
ATTENTION - UPDATES with NEJM study ///Geneva,July 21,2022 (AFP) - Monkeypox experts discussed Thursday whether the World Health Organization should classify the outbreak as a global health emergency the highest alarm it can sound.A second meeting of the WHO's emergency committee on the virus was held to examine the worsening situation,with nearly 15,400 cases reported from 71 countries,according to the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.A surge in monkeypox infections has been reported since early May outside the West and Central African countries where the disease has long been endemic.On June 23,the WHO convened an emergency committee of experts to decide if monkeypox constitutes a so-called Public Health Emergency of International Concern (PHEIC) the UN health agency's highest alert level. But a majority advised the WHO's chief Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus that the situation,at that point,had not met the threshold.The second meeting was called with case numbers rising further."I need your advice in assessing the immediate and mid-term public health implications," Tedros told the start of the meeting,which lasted more than six hours.If the committee advises Tedros that the outbreak constitutes a PHEIC,it will propose temporary recommendations on how to better prevent and reduce the spread of the disease and manage the global public health response.But there is no timetable for when the committee will reach their conclusions from the meeting or make the outcome public.
- Stigmatisation fear -

Ninety-five percent of cases have been transmitted through sexual activity,according to a study of 528 people in 16 countries published in the New England Journal of Medicine the largest research to date.Overall,98 percent of infected people were gay or bisexual men,and around a third were known to have visited sex-on-site venues such as sex parties or saunas within the previous month.Tedros said Thursday that this posed a challenge,as in some countries,"the communities affected face life-threatening discrimination"."There is a very real concern that men who have sex with men could be stigmatised or blamed for the outbreak,making the outbreak much harder to track,and to stop," he told the meeting.Tedros said the first committee gathering helped delineate the dynamics of the outbreak,but he remained concerned about the number of cases.Despite an apparent declining trend in some countries,six nations reported their first cases last week."As the outbreak develops,it's important to assess the effectiveness of public health interventions in different settings,to better understand what works,and what doesn't," he said.Tedros also said information coming from endemic countries in Africa was "very scant",making it hard to characterise the situation in the region and design interventions.A viral infection resembling smallpox and first detected in humans in 1970,monkeypox is less dangerous and contagious than smallpox,which was eradicated in 1980.
- 'Scary and exhausting' -
The European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control said that as of Monday,7,896 confirmed cases had been reported from 27 countries in the European Economic Area.The worst affected were Spain (2,835),Germany (1,924),France (912),the Netherlands (656) and Portugal (515)."Particular sexual practices are very likely to have facilitated and could further facilitate the transmission of monkeypox among MSM groups," it said.Danish company Bavarian Nordic is the lone laboratory manufacturing a licensed vaccine against monkeypox and jabs are currently in scarce supply.Loyce Pace,the assistant secretary for global affairs at the US Department of Health and Human Services,said it was "very hard" for the world to handle monkeypox on top of Covid-19 and other health crises."I know it can be scary... and,frankly,exhausting," she told reporters at the US mission in Geneva.However,"we know a lot more about this disease,we've been able to stop outbreaks previously and we,importantly,have medical counter-measures and other tools available".bur-ia/gw
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