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Covid-19: the number of vaccinations in Portugal and in the world

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Rooms in Portugal

12,886,770

got doses

11.852.193

Inoculated doses

95.511

Average daily value for the last seven days

VACCATED POPULATION

6.918.605

with a dose (67.9%)

5.508.340

with complete vaccine (54%)

Until 70% of the population reaches at least one dose, a few more days.

Portugal has already received nearly 13 million doses. So far, less than 1 in 3 Portuguese have yet to start the vaccination process: 3.3 million people. Most of them will not be vaccinated because they have not reached the appropriate age.

AGE VACCINATION

% Of the population of each age group

The latest DGS report for the week of July 19 to July 25 reported 663,000 doses, down 94,000 from the previous week. The largest campaign effort has been directed at the 25-49 year old population, where more than 3 out of every 5 doses given in the past week have been directed.

AGE-CONTROLLED DOSES

Distribution of the accumulated number of doses (in thousands) by age groups. from 15 February

FIRST DOSES BY AGE RANGE

Weekly doses (data from Monday to Sunday)

SECOND DOSE BY AGE RANGE

Weekly doses (data from Monday to Sunday)

Lisbon and Vale do Tejo are the regions with the highest number of vaccinations and, at the same time, one of the regions with the lowest vaccination coverage: 51% of the population is fully vaccinated; and 65% with at least one dose. The Azores (61% of the population with at least one dose) and Madeira (50% of the population with a full vaccination schedule) also stand out with negative results.

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With 68% of the vaccinated population, the North, Center and Alentejo are regions of the country where vaccination has progressed further.

VACCINATION BY REGION

On mainland Portugal

All over the world, one way to understand how fast vaccinations are being carried out in different countries is to observe the number of doses administered per 100 inhabitants.

COUNTRIES WITH THE LARGEST NUMBER OF INOCULATED DOSES

Total vaccinated doses per 100 inhabitants. In countries and territories with a population of more than 400 thousand people

Israel was in the lead early in the race. The government, which sought re-election in March, paid nearly double what the European Union paid for each dose, and it shares clinical information from citizens with the pharmaceutical company Pfizer on a weekly basis.

The United Arab Emirates, and in Europe, the UK also occupies enviable positions in the world rankings. In the countries of South America, Chile stands out from all the rest.

TOTAL DOSES IN THE EUROPEAN UNION

Total inoculated doses per 100 inhabitants

Portugal has almost always been on par with the average of its 27 member states, but since early July it has accelerated its pace and is ahead of the reference average.… When comparing the number of doses vaccinated by European partners, Portugal ranks 5th between Spain and Germany. Malta stand out positively… With the smallest number of doses per capita – Bulgaria and Romania.

DOSES DISTRIBUTED IN PORTUGAL

Total per week by number of doses

In the European Union, vaccines are sent simultaneously to all Member States and the dose distribution is proportional to the number of inhabitants in each country. However, Member States are vaccinating at different rates. In Portugal, the vaccine Pfizer / BioNTech is the most widely represented and Janssen (J&J) has the least dose distribution.

DAILY INJECTION DOSES

Average daily value for the previous 7 days

Portugal buys over 32 million doses of various covid-19 vaccines… The purchase is part of an agreement between the European Union and six pharmaceutical companies. Currently there are four vaccines approved by the European Medicines Agency and used in Portugal: BioNTech / Pfizer, Moderna, AstraZeneca and Janssen.

The European Medicines Agency oversees the development of the Curevax, Novavax and Spuntik V vaccines.

POPULATION WITH FULL VACCINE

Percentage of the resident population with a complete vaccine. In countries and territories with a population of more than 400 thousand people

Implementation of each country’s vaccination plans depends on operational and logistical issues.

Four vaccines are being introduced in the country: Moderna and Pfizer / BioNTech for all ages (28 days between two doses); Janssen for all men over 18 and women over 50 (single vaccine); and AstraZeneca for persons over 60 years of age (2 months between two doses).

VACCINE DOSE DISTRIBUTION BY COUNTRY

Percentage of the resident population who received the 1st dose of vaccine and received the complete vaccine. In countries and territories with a population of more than 400 thousand people

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In Austria, everyone who exceeds the (significantly) speed limit is left without a car | Road safety

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Operating Systems Austrian drivers Cars caught at high speed will be confiscated and even auctioned off, the government announced on Monday, Dec. 5. The goal is to dissuade the speedsters by threatening to take their valuable car.

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“They got slapped and punched in the stomach one after the other,” says Ricardo Martins Pereira of the past few months.

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Ricardo Martins Pereira ran another marathon, this time in Valencia, Spain. The journalist noted the feat on social networks and took the opportunity to talk about the last months in which he had to face “some of the heaviest family dramas of his life.”

I’m sorry this isn’t the pretty and joyful post it should be after finishing my 18th Valencia marathon today. What happened at 42.195 km was the least important, so I saved it for last. For me, this race, for which I had only prepared six times, was a struggle with myself. It was almost an exercise in pain, resilience, discipline that I imposed on myself to show myself that I was capable of withstanding anything. Everything really”started writing.

Since that summer, I have endured, week after week, one of the most difficult family dramas of my life. Extremely difficult situations, one of the worst that anyone can face, which I have to deal with, first of all, intelligently, because if I allowed myself to get carried away by emotions, I would be crushed. There were slaps and punches in the stomach one after another that led me to a life in a black world where I had never lived before. Many of these blows have resulted in wounds that remain wide open and show no signs of healing.” ventilated.

RICARDO MARTINS PEREIRA AND SARAH VELOSO DISCONNECTED? “TIME FOR ASSESSMENT AND PERSONAL RECONSTRUCTION”

Work and my children were my refuge. Loneliness is often a necessity for everyone, but above all for my mental health. And it punished, above all, everyone I know who loves me and can’t have me completely because I can’t be there and be complete.”complained.

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This marathon was for me shrouded in inner symbolism, which only I know. I cut a goal in tears and only I know why. It’s done. The test itself was an exercise in discipline. I set my pace to 5’15” and maintained it from Km 1 to Km 38. I broke the last 4 and finished with an average of 5ft 17in.in 3 hours 44 minutes 59 seconds,” he concluded.

Recall that in recent months there have been several news about the alleged termination of relations between Ricardo Martins Pereira and Sarah Veloso🇧🇷 It should be noted that this was the first alleged relationship of a journalist after the dissolution of marriage with Ana Garcia Martinswith whom he has two children.

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“Romania wants to grow, we want something else”

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Daniela Soares Ferreira and Sonia Perez Pinto

Until 2024, there is about a year left, but until then, Romania can overtake Portugal in the European Commission’s ranking. We are talking about the wealth that each country can create per inhabitant: in this comparison, Portugal has been losing points since 2000 and could even drop five positions. At the moment, the Portuguese government is discounting this data, but there is the issue of inflation and war that can confuse the accounts. If this happens, Portugal will increasingly position itself at the tail end of Europe.

“Romania wants to grow, we want something else,” economist Joao Cesar das Neves sneers.

Enrique Tome, an analyst at XTB, is concerned about the data. But he says that, on the other hand, “this news serves as a warning that, if this is done, our country will be headed towards a catastrophic economic situation in the medium and long term.” Economist Ricardo Paes Mamede also has no hesitation: “Romania will surpass Portugal in terms of GDP per capita, measured in purchasing power parity. Yes, in this country they pay much less taxes. Everyone who wants to – and there are few who want to – can stay here. Or we can say that Romania has more poverty (23% vs. 18%), a much lower life expectancy (73 vs. 81 years), a lot more murders per 100,000 inhabitants (1.5 vs. 0.9), and that the country has lost almost 1/5 of the population over the past 30 years, and Portugal has grown by 5%,” he stressed on Facebook.

This concern, which is not new, intensified this week when the National Institute of Statistics released new data on the state of the Portuguese economy. The economy grew by 4.9% in the third quarter, while inflation fell to 9.9% in November. Good news, which does not surprise the economists contacted by our newspaper.

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For João César das Neves, this growth in gross domestic product (GDP) was “expected”, despite the fact that domestic demand registered a smaller contribution to growth during this period, as families consumed less and investment also declined, moving from 3.5 % in the second quarter, down 0.4%. Numbers that allow an economist to state that “the scenario is getting bleaker, so growth should slow down”, therefore ensuring that this trend is “likely” to continue.

An opinion shared by Enrique Tomé. The XTB analyst admits that “the next quarterly figures should start to be revised down as inflation in Portugal remains high and should have an impact on economic activity”, recalling that “the impact of inflation along with the increase in the interest rate is starting to affect the purchasing power of families, which is already beginning to be representative in economic terms.” And he doesn’t hesitate: “This trend will continue and possibly worsen in the coming quarters.”

Paulo Rosa, an economist at Banco Carregosa, also notes that “as the economic downturn sets in, namely one punished by a decline in disposable income, it is likely that consumption and investment will contribute less and less to GDP growth”, adding that “in In the last stretch of the year, private consumption should slow down its contribution, and it is estimated that GDP in the fourth quarter will slow down from the current high rates.” Ricardo Evangelista, analyst at ActivTrades, cites as an example the latest European Commission estimates of the Portuguese economy in 2023, which suggest a slowdown in economic activity in our country. The forecast points to GDP growth of 0.7% next year, a significant slowdown that will reflect lower consumption and investment.

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Inflation has dropped slightly

INE also reported that the year-on-year change in the consumer price index was 9.9% in November, compared to 10.1% in October, thus retreating slightly. The Banco Carregosa economist explains that “rising prices for fossil fuels, raw materials and agricultural products have increased inflation up the value chain, putting pressure on all other prices of goods and services down the chain, generalizing inflation as well as making it more persistent” . But he argues that it must be taken into account that “the decline in fossil fuel prices was a reality and could dictate a peak in inflation sometime in this fourth quarter.”

César das Neves admits that the climate is very uncertain and the trend continues to be inflationary, advising that it is necessary to “be careful”, and despite acknowledging that “a big increase in inflation should not be expected”, he also believes that “it should not decline quickly.”

The statistical office data came at a time when the president of the European Central Bank (ECB) warned that inflation may not have peaked yet. However, Ricardo Evangelista says the published figures “were lower than expected because the cost of energy unexpectedly dropped.” On the other hand, he mentions “the so-called inflationary spiral, in which rising prices cause wage increases and lead to further price increases, is a process that is still unfolding”, arguing that the best way to control this spiral “is through restrictive monetary policy”.

Enrique Tome is more optimistic. The analyst believes that “we are already close to the transition point (which was talked about so much in 2020) in terms of inflation,” adding that in Europe “there is a slight delay in numbers, however, we have seen a strong downward correction over the past two months prices for various raw materials, namely energy, as well as restrictions in the distribution chains are improving.”

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What about interest?

Will the ECB keep raising interest rates if inflation is at an uncertain level? Cesar das Neves argues that “it will and should rise very strongly” as the ECB rate remains well below the rate of inflation. In turn, Enrique Tomé is of the opinion that, despite visible signs of a slowdown in inflation in Europe, it is still “too early to move forward with the idea that the peak has already been reached”, and therefore believes that “these data will not yet affect the decision of the European central bank to raise interest rates.

Economist at Banco Carregosa says that after the slowdown in German inflation data, “the money market expects a 50 basis point increase, which is 75% likely, while the probability of a 75 basis point increase has decreased to 25%.”

Finally, Ricardo Evangelista argues that the ECB should raise interest rates less. “A slowdown in inflation in the euro area, although mainly due to falling energy prices, should result in the next interest rate hike being lower than previous ones and staying at 0.5%,” he predicts.



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