Sabah Covid Tsunami: The Need To Upscale All Assistance — Dr John Teo— Boo Su-Lyn (@boosulyn) October 19, 2020
Key to the engagement of the public and civil societies are transparency and accountability.https://t.co/UZnMRWEK4N
How Big Is Sabah's True Covid-19 Outbreak?— Boo Su-Lyn (@boosulyn) October 19, 2020
Running tens of thousands of rapid antigen tests daily in Sabah may yield real-time infection numbers exceeding 1,000 a day, but this should not scare the government. The more you test, the more you know.https://t.co/hY4nHLAP85
Here's the latest update on Malaysia's COVID-19 red zones as of yesterday, 18 October— HITZ (@hitzdotmy) October 19, 2020
Sabah and the Klang Valley continue to report the majority of Malaysia's Covid-19 cases.
Sabah has 16 red zones, while the Klang Valley has 5. #hitznews https://t.co/bJ2GCHxoYR
Update #Sabah #Covid19 crisis this week. Positives: more resources, contact tracing, problem recognized, civil society actions. Weaknesses: inadequate resources, limited policy shifts, poor processes, state govt abdication & no lockdown relief/aid. See: https://t.co/kXdh8SKVvB— Bridget Welsh (@dririshsea) October 18, 2020
Ah yes, the public is the one behind overcrowded prisons and detention centers, inhumane policies disproportionately targeting undocumented migrants, as well as completely fumbling on enforcing a quarantine on Sabah travelers after an election that spread Covid like crazy. https://t.co/rsZF9V4oUO— Amirul Ruslan (@amirulruslan) October 18, 2020
How old is this data?— Amar-Singh HSS (@DrAmarMOH) October 18, 2020
Since we are hearing reports that tests are taking 5-7 days to come back this picture could be a reflection of the Sabah situation 1 week ago.
What is the Sabah situation today? https://t.co/bFqMYjMYDK
Sabah Covid-19 patients wait days to be admitted after testing positive https://t.co/BK1CjGs0VR— malaysiakini.com (@malaysiakini) October 18, 2020