The Basics Of Cars

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, the project will convene a dialogue among organizations representing the multitude of constituencies that face challenges from COVID-19, particularly diverse groups that have been most harmed, and those on the front lines of the pandemic.  With multiple COVID-19 vaccine candidates in development, the project's partners are working collectively to encourage adherence to robust regulatory review, share knowledge about the review process to increase transparency, and raise awareness of the need for all stakeholders to be involved at each stage of the process.  This work is guided by a core belief that approval and dissemination of any and all COVID-19 vaccines must be based on: Robust clinical trials that include diverse patient populations; Public disclosure of results from Phase 3 clinical trials, in accordance with U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) guidance; Authorization and subsequent approval based on evidence generated from clinical trials and well-established review processes at FDA; and Transparent and ongoing post-marketing safety surveillance. As part of the effort, the project has launched  to share information and resources to help educate a variety of critical audiences about the process and the science related to COVID-19 vaccines, as well as address the health inequities that exist generally and specifically with respect to COVID-19.  To learn more about the project and for details on how organizations and industry partners can get involved, click here . For a list of COVID-19 Vaccine Education and Equity Project members, to-date, click here . Statement from the COVID-19 Vaccine Education and Equity Project: "Authorized and approved COVID-19 vaccines are our best hope to protect against the virus that has singlehandedly changed everything. We expect, and believe it is important, that there be multiple vaccines for COVID-19. The COVID-19 Vaccine Education and Equity Project strives to communicate scientifically accurate information – including what we know and what we still need to learn. As we await safe and effective approved vaccines, we are committed to ensuring equitable access to information about the vaccine process." And leadership of convener organizations: Sue Peschin, President and CEO of Alliance for Aging Research: "Advancements in science and research have helped Americans live longer, healthier lives. It is especially important that older Americans, who have been hit hard by this virus, are educated on how eventual COVID-19 vaccines can help protect them." Beth Battaglino, RN-C, CEO of HealthyWomen: "Our mission is to educate and empower this contact form women to make informed decisions about their health based on accurate, evidence-based information. We want to raise awareness and drive a conversation about the need for public trust in COVID-19 vaccines and help ensure that all women have the information they need to have confidence in COVID-19 vaccines." Karyne Jones, President and CEO of National Caucus and Center on Black Aging, Inc.: "Our objective is to help people understand that vaccines are rigorously researched in order to be determined as both safe and effective.


CNA file photo Traffic rules relaxed for schoolkid drop-offs, pick-ups Traffic rules relaxed for schoolkid drop-offs, pick-ups To activate the text-to-speech service, please first agree to the privacy policy below. Taipei, Nov. 29 (CNA) People who stop their cars on yellow lines for the purpose of picking up or dropping off children under the age of seven will no longer be restricted to three minutes of stopping time, according to a new traffic rule that will take effect on Dec. 1. The Road Traffic Management and Penalty Act currently stipulates that drivers who park on a yellow line for more than three minutes will face a maximum fine of NT$600 (US$20.8), the only exception being if they are doing so to allow people with disability to get in and out of vehicles. The Ministry of Transportation and Communication (MOTC) announced in June an amendment to the act to expand such exceptions to people who are picking up or dropping off children aged under seven, which comes into effect Dec. 1. The three-minute-rule, however, only applies to picking up and dropping off and does not include waiting time. Stopping on a red line to pick up or drop off a young child, meanwhile, is still not allowed, although leniency might apply if the practice does not hinder the flow of traffic, according to to the MOTC. Another change to the same act that will take effect Dec. 1 is that the MOTC is raising the maximum fine for drivers who allow objects to fall off a moving vehicle to NT$18,000 from the existing NT$9,000, in the hope that the heavier fine could serve as a deterrent to drivers and delivery workers.