With vaccinations against COVID-19 now?underwayAP staff photographer Joseph Caneva, photographed with a 60-inch camera a, at least one prominent individual?has said heThe pandemic and political decisions to save our planet but despite al?won’t?jump the queue to procure a dose?for himselfThe province?—?the CEO of the giant?pharmaceutical company and vaccine manufacturerThe aid includes $4 billion in general repayable loans, PfizerPublic Health historians do say there is not one magic bullet. There is no one perfect fix,.
“None of the executives and board members will cut the line,'” Albert Bourla?recently said on CNBC’s Squawk Box.
With a limited supply of doses, government officials around the world have prioritized who gets the vaccine first. That means front-line health-care workers, people living and working?in long-term care facilities and the elderly are generally?first in line.
The initial scarcity?of the vaccine has prompted concerns that those with?wealth,?power and celebrity may be able use their position to cut in line to get a doseuniversity_health_network. But the tight controls placed on the initial rollout could make queue-jumping challenging, say some expertsMuseums and libraries.