Two cases have been filed against Junaid Babungari, the emir and current convener of the recently dissolved Hefazat-e-Islam committee. The two cases are said to be related to the alleged involvement in the violence in Chittagong’s Hathazari. Hathazari Police Station OC Rafiqul Islam said this on Monday though there were two cases on Thursday. He said it took time to identify those involved in the incident. Time has been taken to ensure that no innocent person is harassed. It is learned that 148 people including Junaid Babungari have been named in the two cases and about three thousand unidentified people have been accused.
Even after being infected with coronavirus, many people do not develop normal immune systems. According to a recent study in India, one of the reasons for the second wave of infections is the absence of Kavid-19 resistant antibodies.
The survey was conducted by the Council for Scientific and Industrial Research (CSIR) in March. According to the study, tests were performed on a total of 10,426 people and found that only 10.14 percent had antibodies. The data came from a survey of CSIR personnel in 16 states and two union territories.
The results of the survey have worried some medical scientists. Because, according to them, it is very difficult to control the virus with the help of vaccines and medicines unless the normal immunity against the virus is developed.
Some experts also think that there is concern about the ‘duration of activity’ of coronavirus-resistant antibodies. Studies have shown that within five to six months of formation, the antibodies weaken and lose their effectiveness. As a result, there is a risk of re-infection of the person concerned.
Shantanu Singh, a researcher at CSIR, said coronavirus infections peaked across India last September. Began to decline from October. But in the absence of ‘effective antibodies’, the pace of infection began to pick up again from March. “Our research shows that nucleocapsids play an important role in preventing antibody infections,” he said. But even after making antibodies, about 20 percent of people lose their effectiveness after five-six months. As a result, the risk of infection increases for the second time.
Meghna Insurance Company Limited distributed 10,000 masks among the members of the police force.
Meghna Insurance CEO Mohammad Abu Bakar Siddique handed over 5,000 masks to Habibur Rahman, Deputy Inspector General of Dhaka Range, Bangladesh Police.
Another 5,000 masks were handed over to Dr. Mohammad Monwar Hasnat Khan, the caretaker of Central Police Hospital Dhaka.
Sabrina Rahman, Chairman of the company, said, “Meghna Insurance Company Limited has been cooperating with the frontliners since the beginning of the ongoing Corona situation. Press Release.