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Inform       Today is Tuesday, July 07, 2020 and day 189 of the year.

World Economic Forum

Informed 7 days ago

World health organization pleased to invite you to its second joint World Economic Forum which brings key experts from public health, international organization, and business sector to share their insights under the COVID-19 crisis.

Date: Wednesday 1 July
Time: 08.30-09.30 Central European Summer Time /13.30-14.30 Western Indonesian Time /14.30-15.30 Singapore Time / 15.30-16.30 Australia Eastern Standard Time
Language: English
To attend, please register at the below link  

Source:  world health organization

WHO first Infodemiology Conference 1300 CEST

Informed 7 days ago

You are invited to attend the pre-conference session of WHO's first Infodemiology Conference, and hear seven TED-style talks on how the infodemic (an over-abundance of information during an epidemic) affects the world and how it can be managed amid the COVID-19 pandemic.

Key dates and time:

30 June-16 July: Scientific conference with closing session
21 July: Public webinar -- 15:00-16:30 CEST Geneva time  

Source:  world health organization

What's behind the dispute over Africa's largest dam project?

Informed a week ago

Worth watching: ⁦Al Jazeera brought in guests to talk about views from Ethiopia,Egypt and Sudan on the #GERD. Eng. Gedion Asfaw, a member of the Ethiopian Grand Renaissance Dam Negotiating team, puts facts on the table regarding the contentious issues in the tripartite talks.

Click here for more  

Call for thematic research proposal

Informed a week ago

The Office of the Director for Research calls for thematic research proposals for possible funding. Applications are between August 01 – 15, 2020, and please submit your complete application (only electronic copy) using AAU research management platform, which will be communicated later.  

5 foods that fight high cholesterol

Informed a week ago

It’s easy to eat your way to an alarmingly high cholesterol level. The reverse is true too — changing what you eat can lower your cholesterol and improve the armada of fats floating through your bloodstream. Fresh fruits and vegetables, whole grains, and “good fats” are all part of a heart-healthy diet. But some foods are particularly good at helping bring down cholesterol.

How? Some cholesterol-lowering foods deliver a good dose of soluble fiber, which binds cholesterol and its precursors in the digestive system and drags them out of the body before they get into circulation. Others provide polyunsaturated fats, which directly lower LDL. And those with plant sterols and stanols keep the body from absorbing cholesterol. Here are 5 of those foods:

1. Oats:- An easy way to start lowering cholesterol is to choose oatmeal or a cold oat-based cereal like Cheerios for breakfast. It gives you 1 to 2 grams of soluble fiber. Add a banana or some strawberries for another half-gram.

2. Beans:- Beans are especially rich in soluble fiber. They also take a while for the body to digest, meaning you feel full for longer after a meal. That’s one reason beans are a useful food for folks trying to lose weight. With so many choices — from navy and kidney beans to lentils, garbanzos, black-eyed peas, and beyond — and so many ways to prepare them, beans are a very versatile food.

3. Nuts:- A bushel of studies shows that eating almonds, walnuts, peanuts, and other nuts is good for the heart. Eating 2 ounces of nuts a day can slightly lower LDL, on the order of 5%. Nuts have additional nutrients that protect the heart in other ways.

4. Foods fortified with sterols and stanols:- Sterols and stanols extracted from plants gum up the body’s ability to absorb cholesterol from food. Companies are adding them to foods ranging from margarine and granola bars to orange juice and chocolate. They’re also available as supplements. Getting 2 grams of plant sterols or stanols a day can lower LDL cholesterol by about 10%.

5. Fatty fish:- Eating fish two or three times a week can lower LDL in two ways: by replacing meat, which has LDL-boosting saturated fats, and by delivering LDL-lowering omega-3 fats. Omega-3s reduce triglycerides in the bloodstream and also protect the heart by helping prevent the onset of abnormal heart rhythms.  

Source:  Harvard University

Exercise Is the Immune System Booster You Need Right Now

Informed a week ago

You do have some control over the health of your immune system. Good nutrition may be the first thing that comes to mind when you think of boosting your immunity, but it’s not the only healthy habit that makes a difference. Exercise can be a powerful tool in keeping you safe from illness.  

Source:  WebMD

How Often Should I Wash My Face Mask?

Informed a week ago

You should wash your mask after each use.  

Source:  WebMD

How do I disinfect my keyboard and mouse?

Informed a week ago

Keyboards can harbor lots of bacteria.

don’t harm your keyboard and cleaning them can help keep you safe during the coronavirus outbreak. For disinfecting, use an alcohol solution with at least 70% alcohol.

Sanitize the keyboard by using a disinfectant wipe or a soft, linen-free cloth dipped in isopropyl alcohol. Rub the cloth or wipe on the top and sides of each key and then clean the surface and bottom of the keyboard thoroughly. Use a new disinfectant wipe or cloth to clean the mouse.  

Source:  WebMD

Habits for a healthy back

Informed a week ago

If you find yourself dealing with back problems on a regular basis, it’s worth making sure that your everyday habits are “back-friendly.”

When done without proper form, routine activities — vacuuming the house, working at your desk, driving, gardening, or even sleeping — can take a toll on your back. Be kind to your back by following these tips:

1. Choose good seating. Your office chair should provide good back support — ideally, with an adjustable backrest, lumbar support, armrests, and wheels). Arrange your workspace so you don’t have to do a lot of twisting to reach for frequently used items.

2. Travel light. Don’t overload briefcases, purses, or backpacks.

3. Drive with your back in mind. Sit back in your seat and, if necessary, use a rolled blanket or towels behind your lower back for lumbar support. Shift your weight occasionally. If you have cruise control, use it when you can. Also consider using a foam seat cushion to absorb some of the vibration. When driving long distances, take frequent breaks to stretch.

4. Sleep in alignment. If you can, sleep on your side with your knees bent and pulled slightly toward your chest. Your pillow should keep your head level with your spine — you don’t want your head propped up too high. Choose a mattress that’s firm enough to support your spine.  

Source:  Harvard University

A strong core: The simple, flexible, and portable workout

Informed a week ago

Image size: 221kb Download image.

Image name: simple workout.PNG
Strengthening your core muscles doesn’t have to be overwhelming. You can do these simple exercises anywhere and adapt them as you gain fitness.

The office workout

The following routine is a great way to ease into core work. You can do these four exercises at work, without your colleagues being any the wiser. You can do these exercises at home, too, thanks to simple variations. The front plank, for example, can be done while either leaning on your desk or using the kitchen counter to support your weight.

Equipment needed: Desk (a table or countertop is also fine), exercise mat, and sturdy chair.  

Source:  Harvard University

Global pollution estimates reveal surprises, opportunity

Informed a week ago

Using recent satellite observations, ground monitoring and computational modeling, researchers have released a survey of global pollution rates. There are a couple of surprises, for worse, but also, for better.  

Source:  Washington University in St. Louis

Scientists devise new ‘bar code’ method to identify critical cell types in the brain

Informed a week ago

A discovery by researchers at Brown’s Center for Translational Neuroscience could pave the way for future studies aimed at developing solutions to ALS and other vexing neuromuscular diseases.  

Source:  Brown University

Traffic density, wind and air stratification influence the concentrations of the air pollutant nitrogen dioxide

Informed a week ago

In connection with the effects of the COVID-19 pandemic, satellite measurements made headlines showing how much the air pollutant nitrogen dioxide (NO2) had decreased in China and northern Italy. In Germany, traffic density is the most important factor. However, weather also has an influence on NO2 concentrations, according to a study by the Leibniz Institute for Tropospheric Research (TROPOS), which evaluated the influence of weather conditions on nitrogen dioxide concentrations in Saxony 2015 to 2018 on behalf of the Saxon State Office for Environment, Agriculture and Geology (LfULG). It was shown that wind speed and the height of the lowest air layer are the most important factors that determine how much pollutants can accumulate locally.  

Source:  Leibniz Institute for Tropospheric Research (TROPOS)


Informed a week ago

A research team at Swansea University have developed a new method for fast removal and detection of wastewater pollutants that come from everyday pharmaceuticals like paracetamol, ibuprofen and aspirin, which could help minimise their impact on the environment.  

Source:  Swansea University

Researchers Destroy Cancer Cells with Ultrasound Treatment

Informed a week ago

An international research team led by Dr. Tali Ilovitsh of the Biomedical Engineering Department at TAU developed a noninvasive technology platform for gene delivery into breast cancer cells. The technique combines ultrasound with tumor-targeted microbubbles. Once the ultrasound is activated, the microbubbles explode like smart and targeted warheads, creating holes in cancer cells' membranes, enabling gene delivery. Conducted over two years.

Dr. Ilovitsh developed this breakthrough technology during her post-doctorate research at the lab of Prof. Katherine Ferrara at Stanford University. The technique utilizes low frequency ultrasound (250 kHz) to detonate microscopic tumor-targeted bubbles. In vivo, cell destruction reached 80% of tumor cells.  

Source:  American Friends of Tel Aviv University

New Study Examines Recursive Thinking

Informed a week ago

Recursion the computational capacity to embed elements within elements of the same kind — has been lauded as the intellectual cornerstone of language, tool use and mathematics. A multi-institutional team of researchers for the first time show this ability is shared across age, species and cultural groups in a new study.  

Source:  Carnegie Mellon University

Geochemists solve mystery of Earth’s vanishing crust

Informed a week ago

Thank goodness for the Earth’s crust: It is, after all, that solid, outermost layer of our planet that supports everything above it.

But much of what happens below that layer remains a mystery, including the fate of sections of crust that vanish back into the Earth. Now, a team of geochemists based at the Florida State University-headquartered National High Magnetic Field Laboratory has uncovered key clues about where those rocks have been hiding.  

Source:  Florida State University

Repeated Head Impacts Associated with Later-Life Depression Symptoms, Worse Cognitive Function

Informed a week ago

Scientists have long believed that a single traumatic brain injury (TBI) earlier in life may contribute to problems with memory, thinking and depression later in life. In most previous studies, however, research failed to examine the possible role of having a history of exposure to repetitive head impacts, including those leading to “subconcussive” injuries, in these later-life problems. In the largest study of its kind, an association has been found in living patients exposed to repetitive head impacts and difficulties with cognitive functioning and depression years or decades later.  

Source:  Boston University School of Medicine

NASA-NOAA’s Suomi NPP Satellite Analyzes Saharan Dust Aerosol Blanket

Informed a week ago

Dust storms from Africa’s Saharan Desert traveling across the Atlantic Ocean are nothing new, but the current dust storm has been quite expansive and NASA satellites have provided a look at the massive June plume. NASA-NOAA’s Suomi NPP satellite showed the blanket of dust had moved over the Gulf of Mexico and extended into Central America and over part of the eastern Pacific Ocean.  

Source:  NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center

Promising treatment to slow kidney disease doesn’t prove out in clinical trial

Informed a week ago

Historically, half or more of people with type 1 diabetes develop kidney disease, which frequently progresses to kidney failure requiring hemodialysis or a kidney transplant for survival. The high rate of this diabetic complication has dropped slightly in recent years, with the advent of better ways to control blood glucose (sugar) levels and improved blood pressure drugs, “but diabetic kidney disease is still a huge problem,”  

Source:  Joslin Diabetes Center

በኮቪድ 19 ወረርሽኝ ወቅት የህገወጥ ተግባራት በተለያዩ ሀገራት እየጨመረ ይገኛል

Informed a week ago

#የተለያዩ መረጃዎች እንደሚያሳዩት በኮቪድ 19 ወረርሽኝ ወቅት የህገወጥ ተግባራት በተለያዩ ሀገራት እየጨመረ ይገኛል#

#የኢትዮጵያ ምግብና መድሃኒት ባለስልጣን የሰሜን ምስራቅ ቅርንጫፍ ፅ/ቤት ከ ዞንና ወረዳ ተቆጣጣሪዎች ጋር በመሆን ከግንቦት 10 ጀምሮ ከላሊበላ እስከ ምንጃር ሸንኮራ ድረስ በ225 የመድሃኒት ተቋማት ከግንቦት 10 ጀምሮ ድንገተኛ ቁጥጥር ተከናውኗል።

#ህገ ወጥ መድሃኒት የያዙ ፣ ከመንግስት ተቋማት በስርቆት የወጡና ለህብረተሰቡ በነፃ የሚቀርቡ በእርዳታ የመጡ መድሐኒቶች የያዙ ፣ በመድሐኒት ተቋማት ውስጥ መከናወን የሌለባቸው የህክምና አገልግሎት (መርፌ መውጋት፣ ምርመራ ማድረግ፣ ተኝቶ ማከም) ሲሰጡ የተገኙ ተቋማት እንዲታሸጉና የብቃት ማረጋገጫ ፈቃዳቸው እንዲሰረዝ ተደርጓል። በቀጣይ በክልሉና በተዋረድ ባሉ ተቆጣጣሪ አካላት አማካኝነት እነዚህ ተቋማት በህግ እንዲጠየቁ ይደረጋል።

#ህገወጦችን በጋራ እንከላከል!!!  


Informed a week ago


This degree is awarded by the University of Salford, which received a Royal Charter in 1967 from Her Majesty the Queen. The University is fully recognised by the British government.  

Source:  University of Salford


Informed a week ago

Informer:  Appeal For Purity
The husband is the head of the wife and the wife is the body of her husband.

If the husband is the head, it automatically makes him the main responsible person for everything that is going on in his household.  

Coronavirus disease (COVID-2019) situation reports

Informed a week ago

Please find attached the Daily situation report for COVID-19  

Source:  world health organization

"Where are My Keys?" and Other Memory-Based Choices Probed in the Brain

Informed a week ago

In a new study a collaborative team of neuroscientists has identified different sets of individual neurons responsible for memory-based decision-making, a hallmark of the human brain's flexibility.  

Source:  California Institute of Technology

Children of academics exhibit more stress

Informed a week ago

If the parents have a degree, their children also believe that they have to get one. This can put them under pressure.

If the stress hormone level is elevated for a long time, this can be seen in the hair.  

Source:  Ruhr-University Bochum

Super-Earths discovered orbiting nearby red dwarf

Informed a week ago

The nearest exoplanets to us provide the best opportunities for detailed study, including searching for evidence of life outside the Solar System. In research led by the University of Göttingen, the RedDots team of astronomers has detected a system of super-Earth planets orbiting the nearby star Gliese 887, the brightest1 red dwarf star in the sky. Super-Earths are planets which have a mass higher than the Earth’s but substantially below those of our local ice giants, Uranus and Neptune. The newly discovered super-Earths lie close to the red dwarf’s habitable zone, where water can exist in liquid form, and could be rocky worlds.  

Source:  University of Göttingen

Children more resilient against coronavirus, study reveals

Informed a week ago

The majority of children with COVID-19 in 26 countries fared well clinically compared to adults during the first four months of the pandemic, a newly released study shows.

Among the findings:

19% of the pediatric population with COVID-19 had no symptoms.
21% exhibited patchy lesions on lung X-rays.
5.6% suffered from co-infections, such as flu, on top of COVID-19.
3.3% were admitted to intensive care units.
Seven deaths were reported.  

Source:  University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio

የጠቅላላ ዕውቀት ጥያቄዎች

Informed a week ago

The first website ever created by .....
NASA (National Aeronautics and Space Administration)
b. CERN (the European Organization for Nuclear Research.)
c. Microsoft
d. ARPA (Advanced Research Projects Agency)

The first Thomas Edison's invention to be patented at age 21 in 1868 was?
a. Telegraphic vote-recording machine
b. Electric light
c. motion-picture camera
d. Telephone

The Moon orbits the Earth because of what?
a. Moon’s gravity
b Earth’s gravity
c. let me guess, maybe because of both Moon’s and Earth’s gravity
d. Sorry, I don't know

What is the name of the book that holds the diagnosis criteria and overview of all documented psychological disorders?
a. APA Manual of Psychological Disorders
b. Overview and Criteria of Current Mental Disorders
c. No such book exists
d. Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders

እነዚህንና ሌሎች የጠቅላላ እውቀት ጥያቄዎችን ከታች ያለውን ሊንክ በመጫን ይሞክሯቸው  

Medical equipment donation to Djibouti

Informed a week ago

Ethiopia has donated medical equipment to Djibouti to help the east African nation fight against COVID-19 pandemic. Ethiopia’s State Minister of Foreign Affairs, Ambassador Redwan Hussein, handed over the equipment to Djibouti’s Minister of Health in a ceremony held at Djibouti Ambouli International Airport. Ambassador Redwan said the donation shows that the two countries stand together not only in good times but also in cases where there is a disease outbreak like the coronavirus. Since the two countries share a common border, they should strengthen their solidarity in the fight against the pandemic and cement their bilateral cooperation in health and other sectors as well, he said. Last week, Ethiopia donated 15 tonnes of medical equipment worth half a million dollar to help Somalia fight against COVID-19 and other diseases.  

Ethiopia is conducting nationwide testing for antibodies

Informed a week ago

The Ethiopian Public Health Institute has announced the start of nationwide testing for antibodies to the coronavirus. According to a statement issued by the institute, the testing which aims to check infection rates and curb the spread of the virus, will last till July 14,2020. The testing will be carried out in all Ethiopia’s regional states as well as in the Addis Ababa and Dire Dawa city administrations, it added.  

Ethiopia’s letter addressed to UN Security Council regarding the Grand Ethiopian Renaissance Dam (GERD)

Informed a week ago

Ethiopia has restated its position on its Grand Renaissance Dam through a letter to the United Nations Security Council. The announcement came after Egypt called the UNSC for the second time to intervene in the trilateral negotiations on GERD. In its letter to the UNSC, Ethiopia reiterated that the Grand Rennaissance Dam is not a threat to peace and security. And, Ethiopia expressed concern over Egypt’s second request to the UNSC after breaking down the trilateral talks on the dam. The Foreign Minister Gedu Andargachew, thourgh his letter to the Security Council, reaffirmed that the Grand Ethiopian Renaissance Dam will not cause any harm to downstream countries and pose peace and security threats.  

How to keep your kids learning vocab this summer

Informed a week ago

Introducing Puku Summer Camp—8 themed weeks packed with vocabulary-learning opportunities for kids ages 8-12, from your friends at Merriam-Webster! Beat the summer slump and improve vocabulary with great book recommendations and other fun activities all summer long!  

Source:  Britannica

The World’s Most Powerful Passports

Informed a week ago

Not all passports are created equal. A new study by Henley Passport Index ranked the world’s most powerful passports for 2020, based on where citizens can travel freely without a visa. Japan was No. 1 with access to 191 countries. Singapore was second, while South Korea and Germany tied for third. Ethiopia is 98th.


find more on the link below  

Source:  Forbes

Mystery about the cancer drug nelarabine solved after decades

Informed a week ago

Acute lymphoblastic leukaemia (ALL) is the most common kind of cancer in children. T-ALL, a subtype that resembles T-lymphocytes, can be treated successfully with the drug nelarabine. The drug has not been successful, however, with B-ALL, a subtype resembling B-lymphocytes. Since the 1980s, oncologists have been puzzled as to the cause of this difference. Now, an international research team headed by Goethe University and the University of Kent has discovered the reason: B-ALL cells contain the enzyme SAMHD1, which deactivates the drug.  

Source:  Goethe University Frankfurt

Genetic Malfunction of Brain Astrocytes Triggers Migraine

Informed a week ago

Neuroscientists of the University of Zurich shed a new light on the mechanisms responsible for familial migraine: They show that a genetic dysfunction in specific brain cells of the cingulate cortex area strongly influences head pain occurrence.

Migraine is one of the most disabling disorders, affecting one in seven people and causing a tremendous social and economic burden. Several findings suggest that migraine is a disease affecting a large part of the central nervous system and characterized by a global dysfunction in sensory information processing and integration, which also occurs between migraine episodes (interictal period). For example, patients with migraine exhibit increased cortical responses to sensory stimuli during the interictal period. At present, the cellular mechanisms responsible for these alterations are largely unknown.  

Source:  University of Zurich

Turning alcohol into key ingredients for new medicines

Informed a week ago

Chemists have found a way to turn alcohol into amino acids, crucial components of many medications.  

Source:  Ohio State University

A shorter IQ test for children with special needs

Informed a week ago

For decades, neuropsychologists have used the Wechsler Intelligence Scale for Children test as the gold-standard intelligence quotient (IQ) test to determine the intellectual abilities of children with special needs. However, this comprehensive test can take up to 2 hours to complete, and many children with special needs have a difficult time participating in such long tests.

To solve this problem, researchers at the University of Missouri's Thompson Center for Autism and Neurodevelopmental Disorders identified measures in the test that appeared to be repetitive and succeeded in shortening the test by up to 20 minutes while still maintaining its accuracy in determining a child’s IQ.  

Source:  University of Missouri-Columbia

Entry point for curbing the evolution of antibiotic resistance discovered

Informed a week ago

The team of scientists has published a study on a new approach to improving the effectiveness of antibiotics in bacterial infections. The study ‘Highly parallel lab evolution reveals that epistasis can curb the evolution of antibiotic resistance,’ on ways of controlling antibiotic resistance through targeted gene interactions has appeared in ‘Nature Communications’.  

Source:  University of Cologne

Genes affecting brains and brawn?

Informed a week ago

Genes located in ‘copy number variants’ (CNVs) parts of chromosomes that are missing in some individuals and duplicated in others — that are associated with neurodevelopmental disorders affect more than just brain development, according to new research.  

Source:  Penn State

Females use anti-inflammatory T cells to keep their blood pressure down

Informed a week ago

In the face of a multipronged front to drive blood pressure up, including a high-salt diet, females are better able to keep their pressure down by increasing levels of a T cell that selectively dials back inflammation, scientists say.  

Source:  Medical College of Georgia at Augusta University

Novel function of platelets in tumour blood vessels found

Informed a week ago

Scientists at Uppsala University have discovered a hitherto unknown function of blood platelets in cancer. In mouse models, these platelets have proved to help preserve the vascular barrier which makes blood-vessel walls selectively impermeable, thereby reducing the spread of tumour cells to other parts of the body. The study is published in the journal Cancer Research.  

Source:  Uppsala University

Vari­ab­il­ity in natural speech is chal­len­ging for the dys­lexic brain

Informed a week ago

A new study brings neural-level evidence that the continuous variation in natural speech makes the discrimination of phonemes challenging for adults suffering from developmental reading-deficit dyslexia.  

Source:  University of Helsinki


Informed a week ago

When two black holes spiral around each other and ultimately collide, they send out ripples in space and time called gravitational waves. Because black holes do not give off light, these events are not expected to shine with any light waves, or electromagnetic radiation. Graduate Center, CUNY astrophysicists K. E. Saavik Ford and Barry McKernan have posited ways in which a black hole merger might explode with light. Now, for the first time, astronomers have seen evidence of one of these light-producing scenarios  

Source:  The Graduate Center, CUNY

Quantum Entanglement Demonstrated Aboard Orbiting CubeSat

Informed a week ago

In a critical step toward creating a global quantum communications network, researchers have generated and detected quantum entanglement onboard a CubeSat nanosatellite weighing less than 2.6 kilograms and orbiting the Earth.  

Source:  The Optical Society

Unexpected spectrum of mental illnesses found in patients with rare genetic disorder

Informed a week ago

Researchers found an unexpected set of mental illnesses in patients with a spectrum of a rare genetic disorder. Their study revealed the need for clinicians to consider the complexities of co-existing conditions in patients with both psychological and fragile X associated disorders.  

Source:  University of California - Davis Health

One-Time Treatment Generates New Neurons, Eliminates Parkinson’s Disease in Mice

Informed a week ago

Researchers have discovered that a single treatment to inhibit a gene called PTB in mice converts native astrocytes, brain support cells, into neurons that produce the neurotransmitter dopamine. As a result, the mice's Parkinson's disease symptoms disappear.  

Source:  University of California - San Diego

International study discovers three potential new targets for treating epilepsy

Informed a week ago

A major international study has uncovered three molecules that have the potential to be developed into new drugs to treat epilepsy.

The findings are an important step towards discovering new drugs for people with epilepsy whose seizures cannot be controlled with current treatments.  

Source:  RCSI

Control over work-life boundaries creates crucial buffer to manage after-hours work stress

Informed a week ago

Workers with greater boundary control over their work and personal lives were better at creating a stress buffer to prevent them from falling into a negative rumination trap, says a new study  

Source:  University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, News Bureau

New Study Looks at Post-COVID-19 Emerging Disease in Children

Informed a week ago

In recent weeks, a multisystem hyperinflammatory condition has emerged in children in association with prior exposure or infection to SARS-CoV-2. A new case series published in the journal Radiology examines the spectrum of imaging findings in children with the post-COVID-19 inflammatory condition known in the U.S. as Multisystem Inflammatory Syndrome in Children (MIS-C).  

Source:  Radiological Society of North America


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