June 4, 2021
In this Issue
Here are some of the news articles we are following:
- IATA urges governments to adopt digital processes for travel health credentials
- Disney Cruise Line will set sail on 2-night COVID test cruise
- This giant new cruise ship will have 22 decks, 6 pools and a record-breaking slide
- Various Expedition Cruise Brands Plan Quick Restarts
- China's Sinovac vaccine gets WHO emergency approval
- The US launches a one-of-a-kind trial that will tell us whether mixing vaccine booster shots is a good idea
- Fincantieri and Faist in Joint Battery Venture
- 'More Positive Path' at Meyer Turku
- A Conversation With NIH’s Francis Collins
- Types of Masks | CDC
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IATA urges governments to adopt digital processes for travel health credentials
In order to avoid chaos at airports once passenger numbers begin to increase, IATA has called on governments to adopt digital processes at airports to streamline the checking of travel health credentials.
As the cruise industry gears up for a global comeback, the booming expedition market is also getting back into service with many brands and ships quickly returning to sailing.
The World Health Organization (WHO) has approved China's Sinovac Covid vaccine for emergency use.
The US launches a one-of-a-kind trial that will tell us whether mixing vaccine booster shots is a good idea
US scientists could soon work out whether it's a good idea to mix vaccines to boost the body's immune response to the coronavirus.
Fincantieri has announced a joint venture with Faist Electronics dedicated to the production of lithium-ion batteries, considered fundamental in many industrial market segments and a source of competitive advantage for those companies and countries that own this technology.
Meyer Turku has announced the group's financial figures for 2020. The yard group noted two difficult years, but said it now slowly moving towards a more positive path.
As Francis Collins, the director of the National Institutes of Health, recounted the moment, his eyes welled with tears.
There are many types of masks you can use to protect yourself and others from getting and spreading COVID-19.
Disclaimer: The views expressed in the articles above are those of the authors' and do not necessarily represent or reflect the views of this e-Newsletter
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