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 According to the UN chief, 186.5 million doses of the Covid-19 vaccine have been obtained in 102 countries. But 75 percent of these vaccines have also been given to only 10 nations, while 130 countries have never been vaccinated. This simply shows the inequality of the global vaccination program and the huge differences between the delivery of rich and poor countries.

The UN chief pointed out that rich countries have bought up a large percentage of the available vaccine, leaving only a handful of the poor. He emphasized the need to be proactive in ensuring that vaccines are available worldwide. The UN recommends that the world's richest nations, such as those forming the G-20, come to the fore and help to ensure that everyone on earth, whether living in a rich or poor country, has access to a vaccine.

The US return to the WHO should also help the organization accelerate its efforts to bring antiretroviral drugs and the US, which previously donated to the WHO, is bringing in $ 200 million to the organization. Trump's withdrawal from the WHO has cut off funding to the World Health Organization. In addition to inflation and the ability of the rich to get more, the problem at the global and national level, there must be an effort to ensure that the poor can also get vaccinated without much difficulty. Political problems add to the problems with the delivery of vaccines.

China has reportedly blocked an agreement between Taiwan and Pfizer to ensure the country does not receive a vaccine. Politics and economic conditions should not be allowed to deprive people of a vaccine. Wealthy nations must take on the role of commitment and realize that they too will be saved only if the whole world is safe. This means that most people over the age of 18 are currently on Earth, no matter what their condition and where they live. The UN is making its efforts in this regard. Some countries and other ethnic groups need to join.