15 million doses of Johnson & Johnson coronavirus vaccine went to waste in the USA
According to the news of the New York Times, distribution of millions of doses of vaccine was stopped due to mixing components of Johnson & Johnson’s Kovid-19 vaccine at the facility where both Johnson & Johnson and AstraZeneca vaccine were produced in Baltimore.
About 15 million doses of vaccine went to waste due to the reason in question, while the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) launched an investigation into the “human error” in question.
Johnson & Johnson’s single dose of Kovid-19 vaccine was expected to accelerate the vaccination process in the country.
THE NUMBER OF THE DEATH EXCEEDED 551 THOUSANDS
The number of people who died in the USA due to the new type of coronavirus (Kovid-19) increased by 917 in the last 24 hours to 551 thousand.
According to Johns Hopkins University data, where Kovid-19 data were compiled, the number of viruses detected in the country increased by 62 thousand 49 in the last 24 hours to 30 million 394 thousand 810.
The number of people who died due to the virus increased by 917 in the last 24 hours and reached 551 thousand 5.
California ranks first in the country with more than 3 million 666 thousand cases and 59 thousand 128 deaths, followed by Texas with more than 2 million 789 thousand cases and Florida with more than 2 million 52 thousand cases.
The second dose of vaccine was given to more than 53 million people, according to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), which tracks the Kovid-19 vaccination statistics in the USA, more than 96 million people in the country received the first dose, and more than 53 million people received the second dose of Kovid-19 vaccine.
Following the USA, which ranks first in the world in the number of cases and deaths in the epidemic, Brazil with 12 million 658 thousand cases and India with more than 12 million 149 thousand cases come.
In the loss of life from Kovid-19, Brazil follows the USA with 317 thousand deaths and Mexico with 202 thousand 633 deaths.