股票开户可立即交易吗UK science advisory board publishes minutes of meetings in push for transparency over virus

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LONDON (股票开户可立即交易吗r股票开户可立即交易吗euters) - 股票开户可立即交易吗股票开户可立即交易吗britain’s Scientific Advisory 股票开户可立即交易吗Group for Emergencies (SAGE) published minutes from its first meetings on Friday as part of a pledge for transparency around discussions over the government’s guidance on dealing with COVID-19.

FILE PHOTO: Chief Scientific Adviser, Sir Patrick Vallance holds the daily news conference on the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak with Britain's Prime Minister Boris Johnson (not pictured) and the Chief Medical Officer Professor Chris Whitty (not pictured), at 10 Downing Street in London, Britain May 28, 2020. Pippa Fowles/10 Downing Street/Handout via REUTERS/File Photo

SAGE is responsible for providing scientific briefings to government on the pandemic.

The group published 51 documents in all, including evidence and minutes from its first meeting in late January until May 7.

The minutes for more recent meetings were not published as they “still contain sensitive information, with policy advice still under live consideration,” the government said.

Government Chief Scientific Adviser Patrick Vallance said that publication of the documents would help build collective understanding around the science of the novel coronavirus.

“Openness and transparency around this disease is a social imperative, which is why it’s important we don’t wait to publish minutes and evidence,” he said.

The papers have been published here: here

England’s lockdown will ease slightly on Monday, with groups of up to six people allowed to meet outside and schools re-opening to certain year groups.

The government has said it hopes that a “test and trace” regime, where contacts of known cases are asked to self-isolate, will help society more broadly return to normality.

But evidence published by SAGE from SPI-B, a subgroup which looks at behaviour, said that only around 50% of people are reporting self-isolating for at least seven days when they have symptoms of COVID-19.

The paper said that financial recompense for workdays missed due to self-isolating and emphasis on the social value of doing so would help a test and trace system work better.