Articles sur TB

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Spanish flu killed more people than the Great War that preceded it. And tuberculosis even more than that. from www.shutterstock.com.au

Four of the most lethal infectious diseases of our time and how we’re overcoming them

Here we explore our past and present struggles with four of the most significant infectious diseases human beings have faced, and some of the progress we've made in prevention and treatment.
Migration patterns can have an impact on health and policies. Philemon Bulawayo/Reuters

Healthcare for migrants is a challenge. Plugging the knowledge-gap helps

When people migrate they can end up worse off when it comes to getting access to health care. Analysing migration trends can help drive local public health policy towards the correct targets.
A new technique could help uncover previously unknown genetic factors contributing to susceptibility to TB. Supplied

How mapping ancestral genes could help the fight against TB

Although one third of the world's population have the TB bacterium, the disease only develops in 10%, which may be linked to genetic factors.
Eradicating TB across the globe by 2035, as the World Health Organisation hopes to do, will only take place if the global funding and will improves. Supplied

TB is treatable and curable: with the right will it can be eradicated

More than 1.5 million people die of tuberculosis across the world every year. Although testing and screening has improved and more drugs are available, it is not enough to conquer the scourge.

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