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Feds privately explore whether Latino immigrants are to blame for coronavirus flare-ups



Top federal officials are privately exploring whether Latinos are to blame for regional spikes in new coronavirus cases, asking in internal communications if Mexicans could be carrying the disease across the border, fueling domestic outbreaks.

Health and Human Services Secretary Alex Azar and others in the agency raised the issue repeatedly with the Department of Homeland Security and federal public health officers late last week, according to meeting notes and emails documenting the conversations obtained by USA TODAY.

“Are there any immigration patterns DHS is seeing that support the thesis that seeding could be coming from Mexicans over the border?” Azar asked, according to emails summarizing one of the meetings.

“Could we be seeing the after effects of cinco de mayo (sic)?” he asked. 

Latino activist groups condemned the implication as the latest example of rhetoric wielded to transfer responsibility for the government’s failures onto those least able to defend themselves.

“The xenophobia that feeds that kind of communication is beyond appalling,” said Domingo Garcia, president of the League of United Latin American Citizens. 

Over the weekend, Homeland Security and federal health officials pointed to possible explanations for spikes in Texas, Arizona and North Carolina other than immigration. Their email responses connected the rise in new COVID-19 cases to America’s rapid and loosely planned reopening, which the White House has defended despite criticism from public health experts. 

“The upticks in COVID cases is likely to be linked in the general community relaxation of social distancing regulations as well as general community social distancing fatigue,” William Ferrara, executive assistant commissioner at Customs and Border Protection, wrote to HHS on Saturday, citing the conclusions of the agency’s medical staff as well as legal cross-border traffic, which has largely stagnated in recent weeks.  

Border Patrol records show that more than 40,000 migrants have been expelled on the southwest border since coronavirus-related restrictions took effect in March. 

Surgeon General Jerome Adams said it’s critical not to blame groups of people for the outbreaks but to recognize that some, including Hispanics, have been disproportionately affected. 

“It could be reopening, it could be job-related, it could be importation across the border,” Adams told USA TODAY in an interview, noting that the administration is analyzing more data from communities to make policy decisions. “I do think it is a reasonable question, among many to ask, if there is an element of importation.”

In a statement to USA TODAY, Michael Caputo, assistant secretary for public affairs at HHS, acknowledged that the agency is concerned about cross-border transmission of COVID-19 and pointed to the administration’s ban on all immigration over the border that is not deemed essential. The restrictions exclude dual citizens and documented  residents.

Caputo denied Azar ever said or believes the Hispanic community is responsible for outbreaks.

“This is the most ridiculous thing I’ve heard this week,” he said. “Secretary Azar isn’t theoretical; he works with experts to identify and address public health risks.”

According to notes and emails, HHS Secretary Alex Azar asked whether the spike in coronavirus cases could have originated across the border.

Health officials in Pima, a border county in Arizona that includes Tucson, told USA TODAY that they have watched their case numbers march up as stay-at-home orders relaxed. Total cases have climbed by 125% in the county since a statewide shutdown was lifted in mid-May. 

“We get groups of more than 10 together, we open up businesses, we don’t wear masks and end up where we are,” said Pima County Public Health Director Dr. Theresa Cullen. “We don’t have to speculate that this is a rise in people coming across the border.”

The emails and meeting notes obtained by USA TODAY show high-level federal officers in multiple agencies alarmed by the outbreaks and flailing to divert blame from the helter-skelter reopening strategies. The conversations behind the scenes directly contradict the administration’s repeated efforts this week to downplay the threat of a second wave of COVID-19. 

Despite warnings from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention that large gatherings are among the activities carrying the highest risks for spreading the virus, President Donald Trump plans to hold a rally in Tulsa, Oklahoma, this weekend as he hits the campaign trail before the general election in November.

Vice President Mike Pence, leader of the White House’s Coronavirus Task Force, rejected news reports about a looming resurgence of infections as media scare tactics in an op-ed published Tuesday by The Wall Street Journal. “Such panic is overblown,” he wrote.

Pence urged the nation’s governors to play down spikes in their case reports in a telephone call Monday. According to audio obtained by The New York Times, he told the state leaders to attribute the newly identified cases to increases in testing capacity and to stress that “we are safely reopening the country.”

In a statement to USA TODAY, Devin O’Malley, a Pence adviser, denied there is any contradiction between the task force’s public comments and members’ private concerns. He pointed to reports of dual citizens and documented residents traveling from border towns in Mexico to receive better care in American hospitals.

“Certain members of the task force briefly raised the possibility of dual citizens crossing the border from Mexico to receive treatment in the United States,” he said, “and how this could potentially have contributed to new cases in the San Diego and El Paso areas.”

A USA TODAY analysis of case data showed the nation is experiencing regional outbreaks across the country that defy easy explanation. While the virus is flaring all along Arizona’s border with Mexico, most communities along the Texas border are seeing no such surge. Deep inside the USA, the Iowa side of its border with Minnesota is a hot spot. So are swaths of Alabama, South Dakota, Tennessee and North Carolina. 

Federal officials are seeking answers to why some areas are experiencing outbreaks of coronavirus.

Amy Adams Ellis, spokeswoman for the North Carolina Department of Health and Human Services, said the agency has launched a multifront response to “trends starting to go in the wrong direction.”

North Carolina has more than doubled its number of confirmed coronavirus cases since the state’s stay-at-home order expired May 22, a USA TODAY analysis of Johns Hopkins University data shows.

“As we moved to Phase 2 and people began moving around more, we’ve seen an increase in cases,” Ellis said in an email. “Due to longstanding and pervasive structural injustices, we see a disproportionate impact on historically marginalized populations.” 

She cited statewide efforts to mitigate the new cases in those areas, including better access to medical care, business relief for minorities and “intensive support at meat-processing facilities.” 

Coronavirus cases have soared at meatpacking plants since Trump declared the industry an essential operation over concerns about shortages of pork, chicken and beef. Some of the nation’s highest spikes have occurred in counties with meat-processing facilities. 

North Carolina’s state leadership has sparred with the Republican Party over its presidential nominating convention in August. Republicans relocated events to Florida after North Carolina Gov. Roy Cooper, a Democrat, would not commit to permitting all the traditional crowded gatherings.

Republicans moved their convention from North Carolina after they couldn't agree with Gov. Roy Cooper on how tightly to restrict the gathering.

Latinos more likely to be infected

Activists say the narrative that Latinos are somehow responsible for the recent outbreak – rather than its victims – follows a pattern of rhetoric in the Trump administration. 

Garcia, at the League of United Latin American Citizens, said Latino workers in agriculture and meatpacking are disproportionately affected because the government has relied on them to work throughout the pandemic.    

“This appears to be a Stephen Miller talking point,” he said, referring to the presidential adviser who has driven much of the administration’s immigration policies. “Finding a scapegoat right before the election to rile up the base. Immigrants bringing disease over the border is a trope that goes back to Hitler.” 

CDC data released Monday suggests Latinos may be more much likely to be infected with coronavirus than the general population, along with Blacks and American Indians/Alaskan Natives.

Americans are more than five times as likely as Mexicans to have a confirmed case of the coronavirus, although the difference may reflect the relative availability of testing in each nation. 

Last month, Politico reported that Azar downplayed concerns about public health conditions inside meatpacking plants, suggesting on a call with lawmakers that workers are more likely to catch the virus because of “their social interactions and group living situations.” 

Because the emails and meeting notes provide only a snapshot of the administration’s concerns, it’s unclear what type of immigration Azar referred to late last week. In other messages, HHS officers ask explicitly about changes in migration patterns for dual citizens and documented immigrants. 

Health officials noted in the emails that many of those travelers are not screened for symptoms and could carry infections in either direction.

Santa Cruz County Sheriff Tony Estrada talks with a U.S. Border Patrol Agent at the fence that separates the USA from Mexico in Nogales, Ariz.

CBP spokesman Nate Peeters did not respond directly to the concerns but said exempt migrants allowed into the country “receive the same processing, evaluation and potential [CDC] medical screening that all entrants undergo at U.S. ports of entry.” 

“Every week, CBP encounters thousands of unscreened, unvetted and unauthorized migrants from countries affected by COVID-19 who have crossed U.S. borders illegally,” he said, pointing to the Border Patrol’s recent expulsions and denials of those who pose a public health threat. 

Friday, William Roy, the director of response operations at the Federal Emergency Management Agency, emailed immigration officials for flight and border crossing information to pass along to Pence’s office. 

Ferrara provided data showing that since Trump’s moratorium on border travel in March, total traffic at ports of entry has decreased by 43%. Likewise, pedestrian and vehicle traffic has changed little on both the southern and northern borders over the past month, according to the data. 

In March, Trump tied his border restrictions to “unscreened and unvetted and unauthorized” immigrants from dozens of countries. 

“During a global pandemic, they threaten to create a perfect storm that would spread the infection to our border agents, migrants and to the public at large,” Trump said. “We are not going to let that happen.” 

Friday, federal health officials gave Dr. Robert Kadlec, assistant secretary for preparedness and response, an analysis to explain factors contributing to the flare-ups. That analysis, intended for the vice president’s office, seems to undermine the notion that immigrants are responsible for the outbreaks.

“Increased community spread due to reopening and a relaxing of social distancing, particularly over Memorial Day weekend,” officials wrote. 

Health officials gave Robert Kadlec, assistant secretary for preparedness and response, an analysis to try to explain coronavirus flare-ups.

They noted that Hispanics and other minorities are disproportionately affected and that a large proportion of essential workers in many meat-processing plants are minorities.

This week, the CDC deployed staff to Arizona, Texas, North Carolina and California.

The agency did not respond to questions about what they are doing in these states, but Ellis at the North Carolina health department confirmed CDC personnel are coming to help investigate the spike in cases.

Health officials attribute surges to reopening

State and local health officials in the nation’s Sunbelt region, where cases have increased dramatically, told USA TODAY they have seen evidence of a correlation between infections and reopening but not immigration patterns.  

Infections have exploded in Arizona since the reopening May 15, increasing 180% in a month, an analysis of USA TODAY data shows. On Tuesday alone, Arizona officials reported an increase of 2,341 cases, double the state’s total by the end of March. 

Flare-ups have plagued communities along the state’s southern border with Mexico. Santa Cruz, a rural county, has seen the fastest rise in case rates. Five out of every six residents there are Hispanic, but non-Hispanic whites account for nearly as many cases as Hispanics.

The state has been even harder hit in its northeast corner, in Apache and Navajo counties. Both have small Hispanic populations but are home to significant Native American tribal communities.

“We’ve expected with increased activity, we’d see increased transmission,” said Patrick Ptak, spokesman for Republican Gov. Doug Ducey, pointing to state guidance.  

Wednesday, Ducey for the first time ordered all businesses in Arizona to take specific actions such as keeping workers and customers 6 feet apart and taking workers’ temperatures to slow the spread. Such actions previously were only recommendations. 

Ptak said the state is tracing the contacts of those who get sick to better understand the rise in cases.

Will Humble, executive director of the Arizona Public Health Association and the state health agency’s former director, pegged the increase to a failed reopening strategy. 

He said Arizona kept its numbers low through good compliance during the shut-in period, only to widely and quickly lift business restrictions. The state preempted cities from imposing their own restrictions, before this week, when Ducey switched course to allow municipalities to mandate the wearing of masks.

“The root cause is that when we came out of the stay-at-home order, it wasn’t replaced by anything that had any kind of compliance standards,” Humble said.

Tuesday, Texas saw a record number of 3,358 cases. Gov. Greg Abbott said in a news conference there’s “no reason today to be alarmed” because the state has the capacity to handle the new cases. He stressed personal responsibility and scolded young people who flocked to the bars he declined to temporarily close. 

The next day, Abbott conceded that municipalities could enforce mask-wearing rules in their cities, which he had refused to order.  

Contributing: Mike Stucka

Brett Murphy and Letitia Stein are reporters on the USA TODAY national investigations team. Contact Brett at [email protected] or @brettMmurphy or Letitia at [email protected], @LetitiaStein, by phone or Signal at 813-524-0673. 



Global Day of Action for Climate Justice – 6 more weeks to COP26?



“Ethical Markets fully supports this innovative global initiative, the Fossil Fuel Non-Proliferation Treaty now gaining widespread support, with its impeccable background research and Letter to  Dr. Fatih Birol of the International Energy Agency signed by us and thousands of organizations, supporting the need to keep fossil reserves in the ground and move more rapidly to renewables.

Hazel Henderson, Editor“

In less than 6 weeks, world leaders will meet in Glasgow at COP26 to discuss our future. We already know that many groups and communities on the frontlines of the climate crisis will not be able to make it to Glasgow this November.

This means that it’s more important than ever to get organised so that our demands for climate justice are loud enough that they can’t be ignored.

Global Day of Action for Climate Justice

On 6th November, movements across the world are coming together to take action – from indigenous struggles to trade unions, from racial justice groups to youth strikers.

The Covid pandemic means that not everyone can travel to Glasgow. That is why on the 6th November, we’re calling for decentralised actions worldwide. Wherever you are in the world, you can help bring climate justice to COP26.

Find your Local Action for Climate Justice

When you find your local action, make sure to click ‘More Info’ and RSVP to be kept up to date.

Can’t find an action or local hub near you? We can help you organise one.

Help us build the movement by spreading the word far and wide – see template WhatsApp, email, social media text here.

Want to get involved but not sure where to start?

There are many ways you can get involved in our movement. We need all hands on deck: in workplaces, communities, schools, hospitals and across national borders.  Now is the time to join the fight.

Join us for our webinar to find out how you can get involved – from volunteering to mobilising, from local to international levels. We’ll discuss why and how we’re getting organised for COP, our plans for and before COP, and the different ways you can get stuck in.

Sun 26 Sep 4 – 6 PM BST – register here
Don’t worry if you can’t make the session. You can re-watch it here afterwards.


Latin America and Asia Coordination Meeting

We’re getting organised globally! We’re hosting Asia and Latin America regional meetings to share information about what is planned and to explore the possibilities of organising actions globally on Nov 6.

Asia Coordination Meeting – Date: 29 Sept 7:30 AM UTC – register here
Latin America Coordination Meeting – Date: 4 Oct 2021 5:00 PM GMT+1 – Zoom link

Africa Coordination Meeting coming soon!

UK Local Hubs Meeting

We’re inviting representatives from all the COP26 Coalition Local Hubs to an organising meeting ahead of the Global Day of Action on Nov 6th. We want to hear how plans are developing across the country, what extra support is needed, and enable Local Hubs to share experiences and resources. Open to all activists currently mobilising in their local areas for Nov 6.

Wed 29 Sep 7pm – 8pm BST – Zoom link


Our movement can only grow because of our amazing volunteers!

It’s not too late to play a key role in the movement that brings climate justice to COP26. From logistics to graphics to mobilisations – wherever you are in the world, there are many ways you can support the movement both now and during COP.

Homestay Network

Do you live in the central belt of Scotland and have an open floor, sofa or room? Share your home with Indigenous leaders and visiting activists coming to COP26.

Find out more and become a host.

Other events

Glasgow Local Social

If you’re in Glasgow, join local organisers for a social, to get to know the Coalition, local campaigners supporting our efforts in the city, and have a peek into one of our venues for the People’s Summit.

Wed 29 Sep 5pm BST, Saramago Cafe, Centre for Contemporary Arts

Local hub and regional meetings

Local areas are getting organised! Find more events in our Coalition calendar or contact your local hub to find out about local events.

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What happened last Saturday…



“Ethical Markets supports Global Justice Now for its leadership in making sure that fossil reserves are kept in the ground, as well as the Fossil Fuel Non-Proliferation Treaty now also gathering global support.

Hazel Henderson, Editor“

In London, a ‘corporate court circus’ rolled into town for a walking tour that highlighted the cases of Uniper and RWE, who are both suing the Dutch government over phasing out coal power, and Ascent Resources who is suing Slovenia for requiring an environmental impact assessment on fracking plans.

Watch on Facebook

Watch on Twitter

Watch on Instagram

Watch on YouTube

Many of you took action online, and up and down the country, groups held stalls and protests:

In Ayrshire

In Edinburgh

In Reading

We wrapped the day up with a webinar, hearing from speakers from Bolivia, Argentina and Italy. If you weren’t able to make it, you can catch up with the webinar recording:

Watch the webinar

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Scientific Panel’s Scoping Report Instructive for Global Food Systems Transformation



“IPS has good coverage of these global food issues, but we still see no direct reference to the deeper crisis: that all global plant food is reliant on the 3% of the planet’s freshwater and that nutritious halophyte foods grown on saltwater without pesticides or fertilizer in 22 countries for centuries are still largely overlooked.

See our TV program “Investing in Saltwater Agriculture”  and our report  “Transitioning to Science -Based Investing” (2019-2020 ). Free on .

Hazel Henderson, Editor”

A fisherman displays his catch of the day in Dominica. Credit: Alison Kentish/IPS

DOMINICA, Sep 24 2021 (IPS) – On September 10th, on a sweltering summer afternoon, three fishers drove a van around the residential community of Castle Comfort in Dominica, blowing forcefully into their conch shells – the traditional call that there is fresh fish for sale in the area.

One of the men, Andrew Joseph, urged a customer to double her purchase of Yellowfin Tuna, stating that at five Eastern Caribbean dollars a pound (US$1.85), she was getting the deal of the summer. (In the lean season, that price can double).

“It’s good fish, it’s fresh, it’s cheap,” he told IPS, adding that, “People eat too much meat. This is what is good for the body and the brain.”

Little did he know that he was echoing the words of a scientist who is rallying the world, and the landmark United Nations Food Systems Summit (UNFSS) to put greater emphasis on the financial, nutritional and traditional benefits of aquatic foods.

“Foods coming from marine sources, inland sources, food from water, they are superfood, but this is being ignored in the global debate and at the country level, because we have had a focus on land production systems and we have to change that,” Shakuntala Haraksingh Thilsted, Global Lead for Nutrition and Public Health at World Fish told IPS.

The nutrition scientist is also the Vice-Chair of Action Track 4, Advancing Equitable Livelihoods, at the UNFSS.

As the landmark summit hopes to deliver urgent change in the way the world thinks about, produces and consumes food, issues like the linkages between aquatic systems and health are emerging.

So are other linkages a scoping report by the Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services (IPBES) says the world cannot ignore. The report, approved in June, paves the way for a 3-year assessment of the interlinkages among biodiversity, water, food and health.

In the case of the UNFSS, it shows how food systems transformation can be achieved if tackled as one part of this network.

“It will assess the state of knowledge, including indigenous and local knowledge, on past, present, and possible future trends in these interlinkages, with a focus on biodiversity and nature’s contributions to people,” IPBES Executive Secretary Dr Anne Larigauderie told IPS.

“The IPBES nexus assessment will contribute to the development of a strengthened knowledge base for policymakers for the simultaneous implementation of the post-2020 global biodiversity framework, under the Convention on Biological Diversity, and the Paris Agreement adopted under the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change and the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development.”

Landscape Ecology Professor Ralf Seppelt was one of the scoping experts for the nexus assessment. He says the science is clear on how food systems impact biodiversity and why agroecology must be a pillar of efforts to transform food systems.

“Micronutrients are lacking a lot. Micronutrients are provided by fruits and vegetables, which need pollination. So, the nexus is really strong between agroecological principles and the nutritional value of what we are producing,” he told IPS.

“Wherever we have to increase production, we should do it on agroecological principles. We should consider what farmers say and do, their needs, their access to production goods such as fertilizers and seeds, and it’s equally important to change our diets. It’s not just reducing harvest losses and food waste, but also about moving away from energy-rich, meat-based diets and feeding ourselves in an environmentally friendly way,” he said.

Professor Seppelt is also hoping that the voices of small farmers and indigenous communities are amplified in the global food transformation conversation. “IPBES made an enormous effort to work with indigenous peoples and local communities and include indigenous and local knowledge in its reports. We organized workshops, to collect a diversity of views about nature and its contributions to people, or ecosystem services to make the assessment as relevant as possible to a range of users,” he said.

For Thilsted, any plan to revamp food systems must come with a commitment to weed out inequality. She says from access to inputs and production to consumption and waste, inequality remains a problem.

“This unequal distribution of who wins, who loses, who does well, who does not do too well, who profits and who does not is putting a strain on food and nutrition and it is limiting our progress towards a sustainable development future,” she told IPS.

“COVID-19 has shown the fragility of the system and it is further displacing the vulnerable, for example, women and children who are being more exposed to food and nutrition insecurity.”

The IPBES nexus assessment hopes to better inform policymakers on these key issues.

It is not the first assessment of interlinkages. Earlier this year IPBES and the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) launched a landmark workshop report that focused on tackling the climate and biodiversity crises as one.

Now, the current nexus assessment on interlinkages among biodiversity, water, food and health will explore options for sustainable approaches to water, climate change, adaptation and mitigation, food and health systems.

IPBES Executive Secretary Dr Anne Larigauderie says it also shows that there is hope for restoring the balance of nature.

“I would like people to remember and know that they are a part of nature, that the solutions for our common future are in nature; that nature can be conserved and restored to allow us, human beings, to simultaneously meet all our development goals. We can do this if we work together, act more based on equity, social and environmental justice, reflect on our values systems, and on our visions of what a good life actually is.”

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Samsung hopes to ‘copy and paste’ the brain to 3D chip networks



Samsung thinks it has a better way to develop brain-like chips: borrow existing brain structures. The tech firm has proposed a method that would “copy and paste” a brain’s neuron wiring map to 3D neuromorphic chips. The approach would rely on a nanoelectrode array that enters a large volumes of neurons to record both where the neurons connect and the strength of those connections. You could copy that data and ‘paste’ it to a 3D network of solid-state memory, whether it’s off-the-shelf flash storage or cutting-edge memory like resistive RAM.

Each memory unit would have a conductance that reflects the strength of each neuron connection in the map. The result would be an effective return to “reverse engineering the brain” like scientists originally wanted, Samsung said.

The move could serve as a ‘shortcut’ to artificial intelligence systems that behave like real brains, including the flexibility to learn new concepts and adapt to changing conditions. You might even see fully autonomous machines with true cognition, according to the researchers.

There’s a glaring problem with complexity, however. As a human brain has roughly 100 billion neurons with a thousand times more synaptic links, an ideal neuromorphic chip would need about 100 trillion memory units. That’s clearly a difficult challenge for any company, and that doesn’t include the code needed to make this virtual brain work. Samsung may have opened a door to human-like AI, but it could take a long time before anyone reaches that goal.

All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial team, independent of our parent company. Some of our stories include affiliate links. If you buy something through one of these links, we may earn an affiliate commission.

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