Round Table Discussion With Black Mothers who have lost a child to law enforcement

 Del Shea Perry & Marilyn Hill discussed how their children were killed by law enforcement. Del Shea Perry son died in Beltrami county jail due to neglect and abuse. Hardel Her activism includes fighting for justice for her son and others who have died in Jails in the state of Minnesota. Up to date, her work on this issue has resulted in 56 new investigations into jail deaths in Minnesota since 2015. Marilyn Hill's son Demetrius Hill was killed by the SPPD in 1997. Ms. Hill has been fighting for justice for her son for over 20 years and spoke about her upcoming plans and events. Ms. Hill has recently been speaking at many rallies across the Twin Cities to bring awareness to police brutality. This conversation was facilitated by Marea Perry who is doing work in the area of Trauma and Health and Wellness & Green Party of the United States  Co-Chair Trahern Crews 

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Activist Hold Press Conference Before George Floyd Trial

 

Activists held a press conference before the start of the George Floyd Trail. Some activists voiced concerns over the excessive military/police presence and that $34 million has been invested into security measures for the trial including $1 million for fencing and barricades: $1 Million

Green Paty Co-chair Trahern Crews also spoke at the press conference to listen click here: Press Conference

Press Conference

Activist also held a silent march the Sunday before the beginning of the court case: Silent March

 

The Derek Chauvin murder Trial started Monday, March 8th, 2021 with a march and rally: Derek Chauvin Murder Trial March & Rally

 

Jury Selection resumed Tuesday: Jury Selection

 

Jury Selection resumed Tuesday with the 6th juror being selected on Thursday. The Judge presiding over the case reinstated manslaughter charges:

Judge Reinstates Charges

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City Council Person Jane Prince & Green Party Activist Trahern Crews Discuss Reparations

Saint Paul City Council Person Jane Prine & Green Party activist Trahern Crews sat down with Minneapolis Spokesman Recorder to discuss the passing of the historic Resolution to the Saint Paul Recovery Act. The Saint Paul Recovery Act will set up a commission to study reparations for the American Descendants of Chattel Slavery at the local level.

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Green Party Co Chair on RT


Trahern Crews & Uhuru Williams on The Tamara Shealy Show

 

 On January 13th the Saint Paul City Council passed a historical Resolution which apologized for Harriet & Dred Scott being held in military bondage at fort Snelling. This effort was spearheaded by Green Party of the United States Co-Chair Trahern Crews who is also a reparations activist along with City Council Person Jane Prince and the Saint Paul Recovery Act Steering Committee. Trahern Crews and Professor Uhuru Williams from St. Thomas University sat down with Tamara Shealy who ran a great senate race in Georgia to discuss the Saint Paul Recovery Act, Reparations, and Black History Month. to watch the interview click here. Interview With Tamara Shealy

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The Black History and Future of Environmental Justice

The Black History and Future of Environmental Justice

By Jasimen Phillips

 

 

 

As a child, I was taught to celebrate Earth Day, but never taught the disproportionate burden of environmental impacts on communities populated by people that look like me. I learned about Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and how he fought against racism and segregation, but never about how he and others, like Robert Doyle Bullard, also fought against environmental racism and segregation. Environmental justice, for Black Americans, has often been overlooked or even ignored in exchange for more overt forms of racism and injustices. However, throughout American history, environmental issues have not only been a matter of quality of life for Black Americans but often a matter of life and death.

 

The United States Environmental Protection Agency defines environmental justice as “the fair treatment and meaningful involvement of all people regardless of race, color, national origin, or income, with respect to the development, implementation, and enforcement of environmental laws, regulations, and policies”. While the term, environmental justice, first gained popularity in the 1980s, the need for environmental justice for Black people in America can be traced back to the belly of slave ships at the onset of the Transatlantic Slave trade in the 1500s.

 

During the Middle Passage, slave ship conditions for African captives were unsanitary and overcrowded spaces in which lack of access to food, clean water, and fresh air led to the uncontrollable spread of illness and diseases at epidemic proportions. Historical records indicate that approximately 1 out of every 4 enslaved persons died as a result of inhumane conditions suffered during the Middle Passage. These inhumane conditions did not change, however, until the enactment of the Slave Trade Act of 1788, which outlined provisions required to mitigate negative environmental impacts on slave ships in order to decrease mortality rates of enslaved persons, thereby maximizing profits for the sale of them. Similarly, this type of reactive environmental management for the sake of protecting corporate interests has remained the status quo in local, state, and federal government policy and policing of black communities throughout the 20th and 21st century.

 

Post-slavery environmental injustices continued against blacks, taking on distinct forms in both the South and North. The South’s agricultural economy, based on slave labor, had evolved into a repressive sharecropping scheme, in which the burden of negative environmental impacts, such as soil degradation, weighed heaviest upon black sharecroppers who relied upon agriculture production seasons to meet their minimum food and housing needs. In the North, the migration of blacks, due in part to rapid industrialization, was swiftly met with racial zoning and residential segregation which relegated black Americans to the most polluted, densely populated, and toxic parts of cities. Environmental racism against black descendants of slavery was not a Confederacy vs the Union issue. Environmental racism was and continues to be, a glaring stain worn by the United States as a whole. 

 

Unfortunately, many environmentalists have strategically excluded black voices from both governmental and NGO organizations and institutions for as long as these organizations have existed. However, as a result of the civil rights movement, the egregious violations of black people’s civil and environmental rights could no longer be ignored. Researchers cite Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which prohibited the use of federal funds to discriminate on the basis of race, color, and national origin, as a point of origin for the environmental justice movement. In 1968, for example, the law provided a foundation for work by Dr. Martin Luther King, the NAACP, and black sanitation workers in the city of Memphis, Tennessee to fight for fair wages and safer working conditions. While legislative changes and organizing led by civil rights activists brought some environmental justice successes, throughout the following years, the EPA has failed to take meaningful action on Title VI complaints, often placing the burden of discrimination proof on disenfranchised community members. 

 

The intentional and unintentional exclusion of black voices in environmental dialogue comes at a deadly cost. Many environmental activists from the 1980s to today have worked to change this. Robert Doyle Bullard, known as the “father of environmental justice”, led numerous research projects and legal actions against environmental racism beginning in the early 1980s. Bullard’s first major action was exposing environmental discrimination by waste facilities in Houston, Texas where over 80% of waste facilities (including toxic waste sites) were located in black neighborhoods. Bullard’s works, along with that of other environmentalists, show that black people are much more likely to suffer from the negative health impacts of living near polluting industries. For example, one 2019 case study by Washington University found that “Black residents in St. Louis are almost twice as likely to have limited access to healthy food as white residents,” resulting in long-term health issues. Also, black residents are more likely to live in housing with toxic environmental air quality. Therefore, there is still much work to be done and repairs to be made.

 

So, how can we utilize this historical knowledge to support environmental justice for black people going forward? First, we must acknowledge history’s impact on today's systemic racism.  Some may argue that environmentalists merely need to start including more black people in environmental decision-making bodies. While I agree that more black representation is needed, the issues at the root of environmental racism gravely exceed that of lack of representation. Black History- American History, and the road to environmental justice have been permanently marred by discriminatory practices and institutional racism. And at the root of environmental racism is economic racism and injustice. Therefore, environmental justice is inextricably bound to the fight for reparations to close the racial wealth gap.

 

 Slavery was an institution financially supported and legally sustained by the United States government. Racially discriminatory economic practices were also financially supported and legally sustained by the United States government. As Black Americans are the most impacted by environmental injustices, from imprisoned persons to communities suffering from food apartheid, medical apartheid, climate change, and pollution, state and federal governments must be held responsible for these health and environmental disparities.


      In sum, environmental equity can only be achieved through a comprehensive state and federally funded reparations agenda which addresses the compounding impacts of racism and injustices against Black American Descendants of Chattel Slavery.  The burden of environmental impacts, much like the burden of economic impacts should also be addressed with meaningful and equitable representation of black people and communities within environmental policy-making spaces. While we have made notable strides in the fight for environmental justice for black people, we have yet to address the underlying issues of economic racism maintained by a system that prioritizes corporate profit over the environmental needs and human rights of poor and working class people. The future of environmental justice is now, and it must be led with a call to end environmental racism and support reparations for the cruel, brutal, and inhumane injustices of slavery in the United States.

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Saint Paul City Council To Consider Reparations

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE

January 7, 2021

 

Contact: Trahern Crews, 651-508-6709, Saint Paul Recovery Act and Reparations Steering Committee Co-Chair

 

Stephanie Harr, Legislative Aide to Councilmember Jane Prince, 651-266-8671

 

City Council to Consider Creation of Reparations Commission

 

SAINT PAUL – The Saint Paul City Council will consider a resolution on Wednesday, January 13 calling on the city to advance the cause of racial healing by exploring reparations for American Descendants of Chattel Slavery who live in Saint Paul. The resolution calls for the creation of a Saint Paul Recovery Act Community Reparations Commission, which will guide the city on strategies to grow equity and generational wealth, and eliminate disparities experienced by African Americans in Saint Paul.

This initiative has been championed by the Saint Paul Recovery Act and Reparations Steering Committee, co-chaired by Trahern Crews. According to Crews, “At the age of 8, George Floyd's great grandfather Hillary Thomas Stewart, who was a slave, got his freedom. As an adult, he had amassed 500 acres of land. However, white farmers stole it from him and his family, denying his offspring the benefits of generational wealth. This has happened to many Black families whose ancestors descend from American chattel slavery and now it is time for bold reparatory justice policies that will address these historical injustices.” Crews is Co-chair of the Green Party of the United States and heads up its national reparations working group.

Newly minted State Representative John Thompson has also been part of the steering committee and stated “Reparatory justice is a bipartisan issue when it comes to addressing the racial wealth gap in Minnesota. Discriminatory policies at the local, state and federal levels have contributed to the economic crisis Black Americans in Minnesota are facing. The Saint Paul Recovery Act is a step toward economic inclusion in the city of Saint Paul.”

The killing of George Floyd has made our community the epicenter of the movement for racial justice, and this initiative is inspired by similar ones in Evanston, IL; Asheville, NC, and other cities. States, colleges and universities, and religious organizations like the Minnesota Council of Churches have also undertaken significant efforts to advance racial healing and explore reparations.

In addition to governmental entities,  higher education, and faith communities, the November 2020 edition of the New England Journal of Medicine stated that reparations are now widely considered to be the most effective means of breaking down the societal structure related to power, money, and access to resources, and indeed may be the only solution that can be applied intergenerationally that “would be an investment in the future and in reducing disparities that have been intractable for generations.”

Jeremie English, another member of the Saint Paul Recovery Act steering committee, has stated his support as well.  “As a citizen of Saint Paul City for over 40 years and a standing member of the Steering Committee that represents Foundational Black Americans in Saint Paul, passing a resolution this year to explore how the city should address economic deprivation, systemic racism and police reform for Foundational Black America will be one of if not the important investments this city has made in decades. To move forward with the Saint Paul Recovery Act means this city is ready to empower its Black  

American citizens with tangible economic resources to enable them to compete on an equal playing field.

Steering Committee member Georgia Fort sums up this work, “Without reparations, we will continue to fail at creating equitable solutions for Black residents in Saint Paul.”

 


March For Reparations

The Reparationist Collective

Black Pact
https://www.BlackPact.org


Black Lives Matter Minnesota
www.blacklivesmattersmn.com


Concerned Black American Citizens
https://www.CBACUSA.org


(ADOS DMV)
https://www.ADOSDMV.com


For Immediate Release:
Wednesday and Thursday, Jan 20th and 21st, 2021


Contact:


Tara Perry, Black Pact
[email protected]


Trahern Crews, BLM Minnesota GPUS Co-Chair/Green Party National Black Caucus
Reparations Working Group Chair and Green Party of Minnesota Chair,
[email protected], 763-260-4233

 

Toya Woodland   

[email protected]

The Reparationist Collective of Black Pact, BLM Minnesota, Concerned Black
American Citizens, and (ADOS DMV). December 7, 2020


At the signing of the 1964 Civil Rights Act, despite having invested more than 100% of
our fair share of “sweat equity” for over 250 years into the United States, Black

Americans owned just 1% of the nation's wealth. Now following a multitude of
Democratic majorities since, and here the victory announcement of Joe Biden on
November 7th, that number remains unchanged.


The average white household has a net worth of $171,00 while the average Black
household has a mere net worth of only $17,000. This disparity, rooted in the United
States’ original sin of chattel slavery, has yielded a massive racial wealth gap.
Fueled by past apologies and commitments (H.R. 194, July 29, 2008), and hope for
change, Black voters turned out at a rate of 90% for the Democrats and are rightly
credited with handing the election to Biden on this, his third attempt. During his
November 7th victory speech, Joe Biden “looked into the eyes” of Black Americans and
made this SPECIFIC PROMISE: "African Americans have always had my back and I’ll
have yours”. On January 20th & 21st, 2021, The Reparationist Collective will march on
Washington, DC to ensure he keeps that promise:

“WE DELIVERED, NOW IT’S TIME TO COLLECT!”

We demand payment of the United States debt of reparations to the descendants of
American (as of 1776) chattel slavery in the form of multi-generational direct cash
payments, and including, but not limited to tax-exempt status, the elimination of the
mean Black-White wealth gap and the elimination of healthcare outcome disparities.
We further demand an Economic Empowerment executive order, akin to those currently
in place for the Latinx and AAPI, in the FIRST 100 DAYS tasked to empower Descendants
Of American Chattel Slavery to improve the quality of their lives, raise the standard of
living of their families and communities, and more fully participate in our economy by
eliminating the racial wealth gap.


Join us to be a part of these historical direct actions on January 20th and 21st, to make
sure Joe Biden delivers on his promise via executive order in the FIRST 100 DAYS!
Paving the way to enacting, reparations and comprehensive restorative legislation for
Descendants of American Chattel Slavery, aka African Americans.
“WE DELIVERED, NOW IT’S TIME TO COLLECT!”

- The Reparationist Collective

 

 


Education In The Covid Era

How Covid-19 Is Impacting the Education Industry 

Courses ranging from pre-k to Ph.Ds are moving online to slow the spread of Covid-19. Education is one of the pillars communities rely on to educate youth and build investment in the community. In education, time matters. Stopping school isn't an option. To continue learning, students and teachers transitioned to online formats to replicate the in-person experience. The traditional model for teaching and learning has stayed pretty static over the last couple of decades. The rapid change caused by Covid-19 resulted in teachers thinking outside the box to reach their students.

 

Transferring traditional practice to the online version of teaching will keep learning consistent, but this approach fails to take advantage of online learning that isn't possible in a physical classroom. Covid-19 is normalizing online learning and debunking myths that online education is easier. The educational landscape is changing.

Will Tuitions Change?

Universities haven't changed tuitions for the upcoming semesters in cases where all classes will be online. On-campus students feel that tuitions should decrease if students can't attend classes. Online classes don't always equate to a lower tuition. According to the US News and World Report, online bachelor's degrees, on average, cost slightly more than on-campus degrees at public colleges and universities. However, at private universities, earning a degree is a great deal cheaper online than attending classes on-campus. 

 

There are often many hidden costs of earning a bachelor's degree. Books, meal plans, and commuting costs add up quickly. While books are a part of online learning, students often don't have to pay for the subscriptions to web conferencing and other services that make online learning function. Meal plans and commuting costs don't factor into the cost of an online education either.

Online Degrees Will Be More Highly Regarded 

Covid-19 has successfully proved to employers that remote work is just as productive as in-person work. This realization will help hiring managers understand that an online degree is no less difficult than a different degree. Professionals often pursue master's degrees online while keeping their current positions, but usually attended in-person classes to earn their bachelor's degree. This normalization will allow students to pursue online degrees to feel equal with their peers who can afford to attend school full time. Despite the perception of online degrees, online graduates have job placement rates competitive to in-person students.

Are Online Degrees Worth It?

There is a difference in price for online vs. in-person learning. Online public school students will pay a bit more for their degrees than their in-person counterparts but will pay significantly less than their private school counterparts. Online degrees are worth it for those who want to increase their career opportunities. Getting a college degree, no matter how it's obtained, greatly increases an individual's income opportunity. Even positions like paramedics and police officers are beginning to require at least an associate’s degree to be competitive among the competition. 

 

Online degrees were created to give more people access to educational institutions. Covid-19 did little to interpret those already pursuing online degrees. In fact, it might have given them a leg up on their peers who needed some time to familiarize themselves with a new role. While online vs. in-person is an important choice, it is also important to go to an institution that best fits your needs.  

Tech Companies Will Have More Influence Over Teaching

Online learning during Covid-19 would not have been possible without technology. Email, web conferencing, and collaboration software make online learning possible. Tech companies will continue to influence the way we learn. Teachers are using data to understand the strengths and weaknesses of their students. Analyzing this data allows teachers to focus efforts on the concept students need more help with. 

 

As more people begin to adopt online learning over in-person learning, technology companies will continue to create unique technology for the education industry. Education is always an area parents and communities are willing to invest in. Learning technologies, especially online learning, will improve online learning methods, creating an all-encompassing experience that will also supplement in-person learning.

Conclusion

Online learning existed before Covid-19, but students and teachers realized it is a more viable option than they originally anticipated. Students who need more time to process lessons are taking advantage of the change to learn at their own pace. Teachers can enjoy the same work from home perks as their office working counterparts. People will flock to the learning model that best fits them.

 

 

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Covid Cases Surge

UNITED STATES
The US CDC reported 10.31 million total cases and 241,069 deaths. The US reported a new single-day incidence record for the second consecutive day, with 143,408 new cases, and the average daily incidence surpassed 120,000 new cases per day. The US reported more than 3,300 deaths in the past 2 days, and the average daily mortality increased to 1,134 deaths per day, the highest average since the very peak of the summer resurgence on August 1 (1,145). The US could surpass 250,000 cumulative deaths by the end of next week, and if this trend continues, the US is poised to report the highest daily mortality since the first COVID-19 surge in March-May.
From September 28 to October 19, the US daily incidence increased by 32% (43,373 new cases per day to 57,291). Shifting the mortality data by 3 weeks to account for the lag between incidence and mortality, the US COVID-19 mortality increased by 35% over the same length of time, from 721 deaths per day on October 19 to 976 on November 9. If a similar trend continues over the next several weeks (ie, that mortality continues to lag behind incidence by approximately 3 weeks), the US could soon face a major surge in mortality. From October 20 through November 9, US COVID-19 incidence increased by 91% (57,291 new cases per day to 109,663), which would correspond to an increase in mortality from 976 deaths per day to more than 1,850 over the next 3 weeks.
Mortality does not necessarily increase proportionately with incidence, but even half of that increase would correspond to more than 1,400 daily deaths. For reference, the peak daily mortality was 2,856 deaths per day on April 21, at a time when the epidemic was surging in New York City, Boston, and a small number of other cities, and we knew very little about the disease or effective clinical care. Hospitals did not have adequate bed space, ventilators, PPE, and other critical supplies, and field hospitals were established—and humanitarian hospital ships deployed—because even large urban hospitals were unable to handle the patient surge. Notably, the US CDC ensemble model forecasts that weekly mortality could reach more than 8,600 deaths by the first week of December, which would equate to approximately 1,230 daily deaths (50% prediction range: 1,052 to 1,536 deaths per day).
Half of all US states have reported more than 150,000 cumulative cases, and more than one-third have reported more than 200,000 cases:
>900,000: CaliforniaTexas
>800,000: Florida
>500,000: IllinoisNew York
California’s COVID-19 website is reporting 991,609 cumulative cases, and Texas’ is reporting 993,841. We expect both states to surpass 1 million cases in the coming days. We also expect Virginia to surpass 200,000 cases in the near future.
The Johns Hopkins CSSE dashboard reported 10.59 million US cases and 242,811 deaths as of 12:30pm EST on November 13.
CHINA Shanghai, China, reported a locally acquired case of COVID-19 on November 10. While many countries around the world are battling a surge in COVID-19 incidence, this marks the first locally acquired infection in Shanghai in several months. According to local officials in China, the individual worked at Shanghai Pudong International Airport, and at least 25 close contacts have been quarantined. While SARS-CoV-2 emerged in China, China has largely contained its epidemic. In fact, the vast majority of cases over the past several months have been among arriving travelers. In an effort to maintain this level of epidemic control, the Chinese government is reportedly taking new steps to limit the possibility of importing COVID-19. One aspect of these efforts involves disinfecting packaging and transport vehicles carrying imported frozen food, after China identified contaminated food products as the source of several SARS-CoV-2 infections among cargo handlers and port workers.
PERU The Congress of the Republic of Peru voted earlier this week to remove President Martín Vizcarra Cornejo from office due to “permanent moral incapacity.” The vote passed by a count of 105 to 19, with a minimum of 87 votes required. The decision was driven by a myriad of factors, including the government’s response to the ongoing COVID-19 epidemic. Now-former President Vizcarra announced that he would not contest the outcome of the vote, and former President of the Congress, Manuel Merino De Lama, was sworn in as President of Peru on Tuesday. While the transition is undoubtedly causing political turmoil, which is particularly concerning in the midst of a pandemic, the peaceful and uncontested process could be a positive indication that the transition will not hinder Peru’s COVID-19 response. Peru has reported the highest cumulative per capita COVID-19 mortality in South America, and it ranks #2 in terms of cumulative per capita incidence, just behind Argentina.
KENYA Kenya, like many other sub-Saharan African countries, has reported much lower COVID-19 disease burden than initially anticipated by many experts. Researchers in Kenya conducted a study of SARS-CoV-2 seroprevalence in blood donors in order to provide insight into the scale of transmission in Kenya. The study, published in Science, assessed the presence of IgG antibodies against SARS-CoV-2 among Kenyan blood donors from April-June. The researchers analyze more than 3,000 blood samples collected at 4 Kenya National Blood Transfusion Service centers. Among these samples, 174 (5.6%) tested positive for SARS-CoV-2 antibodies. Seropositivity in individuals under the age of 55 ranged from 3.4% for individuals 45-54 years old to 7.0% for individuals 35-44 years old. None of the 71 donors aged 55-64 years were seropositive. Seroprevalence also varied significantly by geographic region. Seropositivity was highest among individuals in the Western region of the country (10.0%) and lowest in the Rift Valley region (1.9%), with most regions falling in the 4-7% range. Seropositivity was elevated in major urban areas, including Mombasa (9.3%) and Nairobi (8.9%).
The authors concluded that seroprevalence observed in their study was comparable to that observed in other countries, including China, Switzerland, and the US after their initial peaks in incidence, which is elevated compared to what would be expected based on Kenya’s reported incidence. While the relatively high seroprevalence could indicate that existing surveillance systems are not adequately capturing COVID-19 incidence in Kenya, the researchers believe this is not the predominant factor. The researchers argue that the sample population—which skewed heavily toward males, younger adults (eg, 25-34 years), and coastal regions of the country—more likely overestimates the national seroprevalence. If existing surveillance systems under-ascertained COVID-19 cases to the degree indicated by the seroprevalence results, it is likely that COVID-19 hospitalizations and mortality would be much higher than what has been reported thus far.
UKRANIAN PRESIDENT HOSPITALIZED Another head of state has been hospitalized because of COVID-19. Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskiy announced on Monday that he was diagnosed with COVID-19 and admitted to the hospital for treatment. Reportedly, President Zelenskiy is experiencing relatively mild symptoms, and he was hospitalized as a precaution and to better facilitate his isolation. In a public statement, President Zelenskiy emphasized that his infection illustrates that nobody is safe from COVID-19, even with the highest levels of protection. Like the rest of Europe, Ukraine is facing a major surge in transmission, although, in contrast to some other European countries that were severely affected early in the pandemic, Ukraine’s first “wave” was much smaller and later. Ukraine is currently setting new records in terms of daily incidence and mortality, reporting more than 10,000 new cases and nearly 175 deaths per day.
SOUTH AFRICA INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL South African President Cyril Ramaphosa announced that the country is lifting restrictions on international travelers. South Africa previously resumed international travel in early October, but it restricted entry for travelers arriving from countries with high levels of transmission. While country-specific restrictions have been lifted, travelers must still provide evidence of a recent negative SARS-CoV-2 test before entering South Africa. South Africa’s tourism website and Department of Home Affairs website both still include a list of high-risk countries. The policy change aims to boost South Africa’s tourism sector; however, the decision comes amid a global rise in SARS-CoV-2 transmission, which has raised concern by some public health professionals. President Ramaphosa also indicated that the South African government will monitor COVID-19 trends closely to determine if the policy change has any adverse effects on COVID-19 incidence. South Africa has reported nearly 750,000
Via John Hopkins Center For Health Security


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