Quirino Piacevoli1* and Ahsina Jahan2
2Professor, President of the World Society of Intravenous Anesthesia, Member of Many Scientific Boards and Committees of Different Countries, Member of the Board of the Federation European Des Medicine, Bruxelles, Belgium
2MH Samorita Hospital and Medical College Dhaka Banglades
*Corresponding Author: Quirino Piacevoli, Professor, President of the World Society of Intravenous Anesthesia, Member of many Scientific Boards and Committees of Different Countries, Member of the Board of the Federation European Des Medicine, Bruxelles, Belgium.
Received: July 05, 2021; Published: August 01, 2021
Citation: Quirino Piacevoli and Ahsina Jahan. “What Went Wrong in Managing SARS-Cov-2". Acta Scientific Microbiology 5.9 (2021): 01-03.
In recent months, since the beginning of the pandemic, we have witnessed numerous debates on this issue, with very often divergent if not conflicting conclusions, with opinions with scientific content and many others with a naïve flavor. All this pseudo-intellectual-scientific cacophony one thing made us understand, that the pandemic has made us change our way of life. Many things will never be the same again.
And while we are living a liberating moment from this nightmare in some Western countries, we are unaware that the virus continues to wipe out thousands of lives in countries close to us such as Russia, Great Britain, not to mention India, Pakistan, Bangla Desh, Malaysia, the Philippines, Indonesia, Japan. I would like to recall what the Secretary of the United Nations, Antonio Guterrez, said recently in this regard during the G20 Conference in Rome on the “Global Health Summit”: Nobody can be considered safe until everyone is safe. Strong and clear message that makes us understand how this is still in progress and whose developments are completely unpredictable. Today the most constructive and enlightened debate in the world focuses on how it could have come to a point where humanity was endangered and the global economy undermined by creating huge pockets of poverty and dramatically increasing diversity. All this has led groups of independent scientists to wonder what mistakes have been made and if all this could have been avoided and finally how to prepare for the future so that this drama does not repeat itself. The first conclusion was that this disaster was entirely foreseeable.
Copyright: © 2021 Quirino Piacevoli and Ahsina Jahan. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.