COLLEEN GOKO | 21 May 2013 | Business Day (South Africa)
The explosion of cross-border business activity bodes well for Africa and its citizens, but health experts warn that companies associated with emerging industries are ill-prepared and some times unaware of the risk posed by malaria.
Elizabeth R Stevens et al | 16 May 2013 | Malaria Journal
Malaria remains a substantial public health problem in Togo. An integrated child health campaign was conducted in Togo in October 2011. This campaign included a component of free distribution of 2,799,800 long-lasting, insecticide-treated nets (LLINs) to households throughout Togo.
Dudu Zwane | 10 May 2013 | Daily News (South Africa)
While it is advisable to be wary of malaria, experts agree that it is unlikely that the region is on the verge of an outbreak.
Amanda Maxham | 07 May 2013 | Ayn Rand Center
On this episode of Eye to Eye, I had the opportunity to interview Richard Tren, a leading proponent for the use of DDT in the fight against the deadly disease malaria.
None | 30 Apr 2013 | AllAfrica.com
Malaria remains one of the leading killer diseases in the world, and the infection rate in Africa especially sub-Saharan Africa remains the highest in the world.
Miriam Hall | 29 Apr 2013 | Radio Australia
Scientists say new research into Malaria will help provide new ways to combat the deadly disease.
JUDD-LEONARD OKAFOR | 29 Apr 2013 | AllAfrica.com
A new research has identified resistance to artemisinin in new strains of Plasmodium falciparum--the parasite that causes malaria.
Sarah Boseley | 28 Apr 2013 | guardian.co.uk
Tracking malaria resistance is imperative if it is to be prevented, say scientists who have been genotyping the parasites, while former Global Fund head Sir Richard Feachem talks of the malaria "end-game" in which adult men become more vulnerable than the under-5s
None | 08 Apr 2013 | Leadership (Abuja)
Health experts have said that malaria was responsible for 30 percent childhood deaths estimated at 300, 000 every year in Nigeria.
None | 02 Apr 2013 | ANI News
The mosquito, Anopheles gambiae, which was thought to be splitting into two completely new species, may actually have a more complex range of forms due to frequent inter-mating, scientists have found.