Difference between revisions of "Covid-19" English (en) français (fr)

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* ECDC, [https://www.ecdc.europa.eu/en/publications-data/download-todays-data-geographic-distribution-covid-19-cases-worldwide Download today’s data on the geographic distribution of covid-19 cases worldwide]
 
* ECDC, [https://www.ecdc.europa.eu/en/publications-data/download-todays-data-geographic-distribution-covid-19-cases-worldwide Download today’s data on the geographic distribution of covid-19 cases worldwide]
 
====News====
 
====News====
* 13 March 2020, [[ECB]], Press release, [https://www.ecb.europa.eu/press/pr/date/2020/html/ecb.pr200318_1~3949d6f266.en.html ECB announces €750 billion Pandemic Emergency Purchase Programme ([PEPP])]
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* 13 March 2020, [[ECB]], Press release, [https://www.ecb.europa.eu/press/pr/date/2020/html/ecb.pr200318_1~3949d6f266.en.html ECB announces €750 billion Pandemic Emergency Purchase Programme ([[PEPP]])]
 
* 6 March 2020, AOL.com, [https://www.aol.com/article/news/2020/03/06/the-us-has-the-worlds-highest-coronavirus-death-rate-at-more-than-5-a-number-that-reflects-the-countrys-lack-of-testing/23941708/ The U.S. has the world's highest coronavirus death rate at more than 5% - a number that reflects the country's lack of testing]
 
* 6 March 2020, AOL.com, [https://www.aol.com/article/news/2020/03/06/the-us-has-the-worlds-highest-coronavirus-death-rate-at-more-than-5-a-number-that-reflects-the-countrys-lack-of-testing/23941708/ The U.S. has the world's highest coronavirus death rate at more than 5% - a number that reflects the country's lack of testing]
 
* 24 February 2020, European Commission, [https://ec.europa.eu/commission/presscorner/detail/en/qanda_20_307 The EU's response to covid-19], '''ALL MS languages'''.
 
* 24 February 2020, European Commission, [https://ec.europa.eu/commission/presscorner/detail/en/qanda_20_307 The EU's response to covid-19], '''ALL MS languages'''.

Revision as of 12:24, 19 March 2020

Covid-19 stands for the Coronavirus (nCoV) disease 2019.

On 12 February 2020, the novel coronavirus was named severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) while the disease associated with it is now referred to as covid-19.[1]

See also

External

Institutions

Maps and dashboards

Data

News

Studies

EUR-Lex

  • Eur-Lex:52020DC0112, Communication from the Commission to the European Parliament, the European Council, the Council, the European Central Bank, the European Investment Bank and the Eurogroup - Coordinated economic response to the covid-19 outbreak, Brussels, 13 March 2020.

Other definitions

Search other definitions of Covid-19 with

EN FR ES
AcronymFinder.com (en) sigles.net (fr) siglas.com (es)
AllAcronyms.com (en) AbbreviationFinder.org (fr) AbbreviationFinder.org (es)
EuroVoc (en) EuroVoc (fr) EuroVoc (es)
FT's Lexicon (en)
IATE (en) IATE (fr) IATE (es)
Investopedia (en)
Oxford Dictionaries (en)
Reuters Financial Glossary (en)
Wikipedia (en) Wikipedia (fr) Wikipedia (es)


References

  1. ECDC, Threats and outbreaks, Covid-19, last retrieved on 5 March 2020.
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