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Données cartographiées des épidémies

Lisez les dernières nouvelles officielles de l'OMS et du CDC, répertoriées ci-dessous dans la section Flux d'actualités, en commençant par les plus récentes. Voyez les avis des deux organisations cartographiés au niveau mondial immédiatement ci-dessous.**

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**Actualisez si la carte ne se charge pas immédiatement. Sachez que toutes les informations n'apparaissent pas sur la carte. Voir également les fils d'actualités ci-dessous.  

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Flambées épidémiques de l'OMS

  • Ebola virus disease – Democratic Republic of the Congo ...
    Thu, 23 Jan 2020
    Nine new confirmed cases were reported from 15 to 21 January in the ongoing Ebola virus disease (EVD) outbreak in the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
  • Novel Coronavirus – Republic of Korea (ex-China)...
    Tue, 21 Jan 2020
    On 20 January 2020, National IHR Focal Point (NFP) for Republic of Korea reported the first case of novel coronavirus in the Republic of Korea. The case is a 35-year-old female, Chinese national, residing in Wuhan, Hubei province in China.

    The case-patient had developed fever, chill, and muscle pain on 18 January while in Wuhan. She visited a local hospital in Wuhan and was initially diagnosed with a cold. On 19 January , the case-patient was detected with fever (38.3 °C) upon arrival at the Incheon International Airport. The case-patient was transferred to a national designated isolation hospital for testing and treatment. She was tested positive for pancoronavirus reverse transcriptase-polymerase chain reaction (RT-PCR) assay, and subsequently was confirmed positive for novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV) on 20 January by sequencing at the Korea Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (KCDC). Upon detection, the patient had chills, runny nose, and muscle pain.
  • Novel Coronavirus – Japan (ex-China)...
    Fri, 17 Jan 2020
    On 15 January 2020, the Ministry of Health, Labour and Welfare, Japan (MHLW) reported an imported case of laboratory-confirmed 2019-novel coronavirus (2019-nCoV) from Wuhan, Hubei Province, China.

    The case-patient is male, between the age of 30-39 years, living in Japan.

Notices de voyage du CDC:


Cliquez ici pour rechercher des maladies liées aux voyages par nation.

L'assistant clinique de voyage (Travel Clinical Assistant - TCA) est du Département de la santé de la Géorgie.


Rapport hebdomadaire de la morbidité et de la mortalité (MMWR) du CDC:


Mises à jour actuelles du journal

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Clinical Infectious Diseases Journal

This list includes items from the latest issue of the Clinical Infectious Diseases Journal.

  • In the Literature...
    Thu, 16 Jan 2020

  • A 67-year-old Man With Recurrent Multifocal Cellulitis...
    Thu, 16 Jan 2020
    A 67-year-old Caucasian man, an avid traveler with a history of hypertension, depression, and previous morbid obesity treated with bariatric surgery, presented with low-grade fever and recurrent left-ankle painful rash (Figure 1A). The patient noted the first episode 2 months prior to presentation when he presented with a poorly defined painful erythematous patch over his left ankle and leukocytosis. He was treated with cefazolin for suspected cellulitis and discharged on cephalexin with partial improvement. Infectious workup, including blood cultures, echocardiogram, and x-ray, was negative. Over the next few weeks he developed similar discrete episodes with new, noncontiguous rashes to other body parts, such as the abdomen, left shoulder (Figure 1B), right gluteal region, right elbow, and left knee that spontaneously resolved within a few days, sometimes without antibiotic treatment. A partial response to antihistamines, leg elevation, and doxycycline was noted, but rash and pain worsened with a short trial of steroids after initial improvement. Two days prior to admission, he again developed left-ankle painful erythematous rash spreading up to his knee, associated with fever. He had an extensive travel history with trips to China, India, South Asia, Canada, and Brazil in the last decade. Five months previously he had visited Hong Kong where he had a diarrheal illness consisting of 4–5 loose but not watery stools for 2 days that self-resolved. Three months previously he visited Morocco where he rode a camel. He lives in Missouri and has retired but volunteers with refugees hailing from the developing world receiving treatment for tuberculosis. He is a former sushi chef and eats raw seafood often. On presentation, he was febrile to 38.3°C but otherwise had stable vital signs. Laboratory data revealed leukocytosis (12 300 cells/μL) and elevated erythrocyte sedimentation rate (49 mm/h) and C-reactive protein (103 mg/L). Blood cultures were collected, and the patient was started on vancomycin and cefepime. Rheumatologic testing was negative, as was testing for syphilis, human immunodeficiency virus, tuberculosis, and Lyme disease. Left lower extremity computed tomography showed superficial soft tissue edema without osteomyelitis or abscess. Echocardiogram showed normal ventricular function without vegetations. Skin biopsy revealed sparse perivascular and interstitial inflammatory infiltrate consistent with cellulitis with negative tissue bacterial cultures. The aerobic bottle from 2 sets of blood cultures obtained on the day of admission yielded a pathogen whose microscopic features are shown in Figures 2 and 3.
  • News...
    Thu, 16 Jan 2020

Écoute: New England Journal of Medicine

The New England Journal of Medicine is a weekly general medicine journal, and this audio news feed presents interviews with specialists.

Emerging Infectious Diseases Journal:

This list contains articles published online ahead of print.


Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy:

News from the University of Minnesota Center for Infectious Disease Research and Policy (CIDRAP).

Johns Hopkins Medicine RSS Feed:

Johns Hopkins Medicine science and medical news.

  • Study Shows Increased Risk of Uterine Fibroids in African-America...
    Thu, 28 Dec 2017
    In a study of medical records gathered on hundreds of thousands of African-American women, Johns Hopkins researchers say they have evidence that women with a common form of hair loss have an increased chance of developing uterine leiomyomas, or fibroids.
  • More Tumor Mutations Equals Higher Success Rate With Cancer Immun...
    Wed, 20 Dec 2017

    The “mutational burden,” or the number of mutations present in a tumor’s DNA, is a good predictor of whether that cancer type will respond to a class of cancer immunotherapy drugs known as checkpoint inhibitors, a new study led by Johns Hopkins Kimmel Cancer Center researchers shows. The finding, published in the Dec. 21 New England Journal of Medicine, could be used to guide future clinical trials for these drugs.

  • How Electroconvulsive Therapy Relieves Depression Per Animal Expe...
    Mon, 18 Dec 2017
    In a study using genetically engineered mice, Johns Hopkins researchers have uncovered some new molecular details that appear to explain how electroconvulsive therapy (ECT) rapidly relieves severe depression in mammals, presumably including people. The molecular changes allow more communication between neurons in a specific part of the brain also known to respond to antidepressant drugs.

American Journal of Infection Control:

RSS feed including 'the latest published articles, both published in an issue and published as Articles in Press.'

  • Reaching consensus on a home infusion central line-associated bl...
    Annually, 1.2 million use long-term central venous catheters (CVCs) at home for chemotherapy, total parenteral nutrition, outpatient parenteral antimicrobial therapy, and other indications.1 Unlike in hospitals, patients receiving these therapies through home care, home infusion, or home hospice agencies, and their caregivers (eg, family, friends, neighbors, and coworkers) perform day-to-day CVC care and initiate infusion therapy after being trained and deemed competent by home care nurses. Patients maintaining CVCs at home are at risk for developing central line-associated bloodstream infections (CLABSIs).
  • The effect of pulsed xenon ultraviolet light disinfection on hea...
    A 2008 national prevalence study conducted by the Association for Professionals in Infection Control found the overall prevalence rate of infections and colonization with Clostridioides difficile in U.S. health care facilities was 13.1 per 1,000 inpatients.1 Almost half a million Clostridioides difficile infections (CDI) occurred among patients in the U.S. in a single year, according to estimates by a report from 2015.2 Many hospitals and other clinical care settings have sought to employ a variety of modalities to curb the rates of CDI.
  • Midline or long peripheral catheters in difficult venous access ...
    Up to 70% of hospitalized patients require vascular access.1 In the vast majority of cases, a peripheral venous catheter (PVC) is placed, as this option represents the simplest and safest solution,2 making it possible to administer, with a few specific exceptions, all the most commonly needed intravenous fluids and medications.3,4 However, PVC placement may sometimes be challenging, in that some patients risk multiple failed attempts, thus, outlining a clinical condition known as difficult venous access (DVA).