Urban Survival Secrets for Terrorist Attacks

Urban Survival Guide

Discover How You Can Easily Have A Survival Plan Staying Right Where You Currently Live That's Better Than Having. A Fully Stocked Rural Retreat That You Can't Get To! Finally Revealed: Urban Survival Secrets For Surviving Terrorist Attacks, Natural Disasters And Pandemics! In The Real World, Most People Don't Have A Fully Stocked Retreat They Can Escape To. Even If You've Planned Ahead And You Do, There's No Guarantee That You'll Leave In Time Or That You'll Be Able To Make It There. Your First Plan Must Be To Survive In Place. More here...

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Can Life Events Or Stressors Trigger Heart Attacks

Severe stress and a feeling of utter frustration and lack of control may lead to a heart attack. Acute life stressors, including bereavement and sudden severe illness, breakdown in a relationship, physical trauma, significant financial and career events, and the much less common but catastrophic events of natural disasters, wars, or terrorist attacks can trigger heart attacks.

Past and future challenges

Filoviruses, a priority for the response capacity against A List bioterrorism agents, such as EBOV and MARV 3, 6 . The infectious clone systems, currently only existing for ZEBOV (wild-type) 52,78 will become key elements for pathogenesis studies and might be helpful for vaccine development. Pathogenesis studies are dependent on animal models. Since the rodent models for filoviruses are dependent on adapted virus strains, it will be important to develop infectious clone systems for the mouse-adapted ZEBOV 4 , and the guinea pig-adapted ZEBOV 9 such systems are currently under development 17 .

Biosensors An Introduction

Biosensors are analytical devices that can detect chemical or biological species or a microorganism. They can be used to monitor the changes in the in vivo concentrations of an endogenous specie as a function of a physiological change induced internally or by invasion of a microbe. Of even more recent interest is the use of biosensors to detect toxins, bacteria, and viruses because of the danger posed by chemical and biological terrorism. Biosensors thus find a wide range of applications

Bacillus anthracis Anthrax

Dermal, primary inhalational, and intestinal anthrax are differentiated based on the pathogen's portal of entry. In dermal anthrax, which accounts for 90-95 of human B. anthracis infections) the pathogens enter through injuries in the skin. A local infection focus similar to a carbuncle develops within two to three days. A sepsis with a foudroyant (highly acute) course may then develop from this primary focus. Inhalational anthrax (bioterrorist anthrax), with its unfavorable prognosis, results from inhalation of dust containing the pathogen. Ingestion of contaminated foods can result in intestinal anthrax with vomiting and bloody diarrheas.

Emerging infectious diseases the publics view of the problem and what should be expected from the public health

The Burden Infectious Diseases 2016

One of the reasons for this disparity has been the actual increase in the number of emerging and reemerging infections that have surfaced during the last 10 years (Box 1). Examples include newly recognized diseases such as hantavirus pulmonary syndrome, new variant Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease, and Nipah and Hendra viral diseases, the introduction and spread of West Nile virus infection in North America, and intermittent outbreaks of Ebola hemorrhagic fever in parts of Africa. Other major concerns include the increasing problems created by antimicrobial resistance and the continued threat of bioterrorism. In 2003 alone, a newly recognized coronavirus spread across five continents sickening more than 8,000 people and causing 774 deaths from a new disease designated severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) 4 , the exotic animal trade resulted in the first cases of human monkeypox in the Western hemisphere 5 , and highly pathogenic strains of avian influenza virus killed humans and...

Hemorrhagic Fever Viruses

Hemorrhagic fever viruses (HFVs) are by far the most deadly of human pathogenic microbes. The CDC has designated nine HFVs as potential bioterrorism agents (Table 14.1). We will focus here on only two of these, the Ebola and Marburg viruses (Figure 14.2). Both of these viruses are fairly recent additions to the repertoire of human pathogens, and not that much is known about their interaction with their human host. There have only been a dozen or so outbreaks of these viruses since their discovery in 1967 (Marburg) and 1976 (Ebola). So what do we know about the ability of this wall we hide behind our immune system when it comes to bioterrorism agents Can it help us Well, the first thing to remember is that, with the agents on the CDC's A list (not to mention lists B and C), if our immune systems could stop these agents dead in their tracks, they wouldn't be on the CDC lists. The real question is, is there anything we can do to help our immune systems do a better job This is quite...

Digestive Tracts of More Complex Animals

The cavity of the gut, or lumen, is lined by a single sheet of cells called the mucosa. The mucosa contains a wide variety of cell types. Most of the mucosa is composed of a cell type which is called columnar epithelium because the cells are longer than their diameter. Mucous, or goblet, cells secrete mucus, which is the viscous slippery material that protects the cells of the gut against mechanical abrasion and chemical attack. Other cells secrete enzymes into the lumen. Hydrochloric acid is secreted by parietal cells in the stomach. Other cells in the small intestine secrete basic bicarbonate ion. These cells provide the degree of acidity or basicity appropriate to the different regions of the gut. Other cells are adapted to absorb nutrients from or to secrete fluid into the lumen of the gut.

Basics of Biology

Light-matter interaction, which is the basis for optically probing structure and function at cellular and tissue levels (see bioimaging in Chapters 7 and 8) as well for the light-activated photodynamic therapy of cancer (Chapter 12) and other diseases benefits from a molecular understanding of cellular and tissue structures and functions. The topics of biosensing (Chapter 9), a hotly pursued area in view of possible threats of bioterrorism and constantly emerging new microbial infections, bioimaging, and multiple analyte detection using microarray technology (Chapter 10), rely heavily on molecular recognition of biological species.


New methods of treating anthrax have become of urgent interest following the recent outbreak of anthrax infections and deaths in the United States as a result of terrorism. In anthrax infection, endospores from Bacillus anthra-cis that gain entrance into the body are phagocytosed by macrophages and carried to regional lymph nodes where the endospores germinate inside the macrophages and become vegetative bacteria (17). Computed tomography of the chest was performed on eight recent patients infected with inhala-tional anthrax. Mediastinal lymphadenopathy was present in seven of the eight patients (18). In a recent case report of one patient, the anthrax bacillus was shown to be rapidly sterilized within the blood stream after initiation of antibiotic therapy. However, viable anthrax bacteria were still present in postmortem mediastinal lymph node specimens (19). This case demonstrates the difficulty that drugs have in penetrating the mediastinal lymph nodes. A potential use of...

Flow Cytometry

A flow cytometer is an optical diagnostic device which is used in research and clinical laboratories for disease profiling by measuring the physical and or chemical characteristics of cells. Flow cytometry is also suitable for rapid and sensitive screening of potential sources of deliberate contamination, an increasing source of concern of bioterrorism. It is also emerging as a powerful technique for agriculture research and livestock development. This chapter introduces the principle of flow cytometry describing the various steps involved in its operation. The various components of a flow cytometer are described.

First Defense

The Immune System and Bioterrorism Bioterrorism is the use of biological organisms or their derivatives to sow terror in a civilian population. Bioterrorism is an offshoot of biological warfare, and like most progeny it differs from its parent. The main difference is that biological warfare is a highly organized aggressive activity carried out by one state against another, usually through a military arm, with the sole aim of killing or disabling people. Bioterrorism, while using many of the same agents and tactics as biological warfare, is a more ad hoc activity carried out by individuals or political groups against other political groups or states, with a mixture of objectives. Bioterrorism has a more limited history. The first documented instance of bioterrorism in the United States was carried out by an Oregon cult (the Rajneeshees) in 1984, in an attempt to manipulate a local election. Over 700 people were made ill with Salmonella bacteria, though none died. In the early 1990s,...


There have been no documented attempts to use Y. pestis as a bioterrorism agent. However, in 1995, a microbiologist was arrested for fraudulently obtaining large amounts of plague bacteria, with no obvious legitimate scientific purpose. And in 2004, a respected physician-scientist at Texas Tech University was sentenced to two years in prison for grossly mishandling and illegally shipping to Tanzania vials containing infectious Y. pestis on a commercial airliner, no less No connection with bioterrorism was alleged or proved. We know few details of the human immune response to Y. pestis, especially primary pneumonic plague infections, because of the scarcity of cases. Most of our recent insights into human immune responses have never been examined in plague patients. The standard vaccine for many years, based on a whole-cell, killed form of Y. pestis, is no longer used. A second vaccine based on a live but attenuated form of the bacterium induces good protection against bubonic plague...


The most serious incidents of tularemia in humans come from inhalation of bacteria, often through handling of contaminated hay or other grains. Inhalation tularemia requires only a few bacteria, whereas infection through other routes usually requires exposure to millions of bacteria. If F. tularensis were to be used as a bioterrorism agent, it would almost certainly be in aerosol form. Because of the low incidence of inhalation tularemia in the United States, a large outbreak of this disease in a concentrated area would lead to an immediate suspicion of bioterrorism. In the case of inhalation tularemia, the primary target is macrophages resident in the lungs, but the bacteria make their way to regional lymph nodes as well. The lung tissues become generally inflamed and can develop various forms of pharyngitis, bronchitis, and other forms of lung infection. One form or another of pneumonia is the most common cause of death in fatal cases. Tularemia is one of those diseases that have a...

Optical Biosensors

The field of biosensors has emerged as a topic of great interest because of the great need in medical diagnostics and, more recently, the worldwide concern of the threat of chemical and bioterrorism. The constant health danger posed by new strands of microbial organisms and spread of infectious diseases is another concern requiring biosensing for detecting and identifying them rapidly. Optical biosensors utilize optical techniques to detect and identify chemical or biological species. They offer a number of advantages such as the ability for principally remote sensing with high selectivity and specificity and the ability to use unique biorecognition schemes. The topic of optical biosensors is comprehensively covered in this chapter.

Concluding Remarks

In many respects, the L. pneumophila life cycle resembles the life cycles of Chlamydia and Coxiella, which are obligate intracellular pathogens that spread via cyst-like forms. In particular, Coxiella burnetti is a bioterrorism agent (CDC list of bioterrorism agents that shows striking similarities with Lp

Future Directions

The area of biosensors is rapidly growing worldwide. In recent years, it has received a great deal of attention because of the danger posed by chemical and bioterrorism. The needs cover a wide range, from point detection, to environmental monitoring, to in vivo monitoring. Opportunities for future development are also manyfold and multidisciplinary. Some of these future directions are briefly described here.


Christopher Janaway SHAKESPEARE Germaine Greer SOCIAL AND CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY John Monaghan and Peter Just SOCIOLOGY Steve Bruce Socrates C. C. W. Taylor SPINOZA Roger Scruton STUART BRITAIN John Morrill TERRORISM Charles Townshend THEOLOGY David F. Ford THE TUDORS John Guy TWENTIETH-CENTURY

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