COPENHAGEN: Denmark on Monday became the first country to exclude Johnson & Johnson’s COVID-19 shots from its vaccination programme over a potential link to a rare but serious form of blood clot. The move comes after the Nordic country last month stopped using AstraZeneca’s vaccine altogether citing similar concerns. The country’s health authority said in
COPENHAGEN: Denmark said on Saturday that one person had died and another fell seriously ill with blood clots and cerebral haemorrhage after receiving the AstraZeneca COVID-19 vaccination. The two, both hospital staff members, had both received the AstraZeneca vaccine less than 14 days before getting ill, the authority that runs public hospitals in Copenhagen said.
COPENHAGEN: Denmark has temporarily suspended AstraZeneca COVID-19 vaccine shots after reports of cases of blood clots forming, including one in Denmark, Danish authorities said on Thursday. They did not say how many reports of blood clots there had been, but Austria has stopped using a batch of AstraZeneca shots while investigating a death from coagulation
Denmark has expressed its keen interest in developing Pakistan’s maritime sector. Danish Ambassador Lis Rosenholm at a meeting with Minister of Maritime Affairs Syed Ali Haider Zaidi expressed her interest in Islamabad on Thursday. The Minister apprised the Ambassador about the development and progress in the Pakistan maritime sector, and also shared his vision and plans
Pakistan to partner with Denmark in green machineries The two nations tend to take over this scheme under Green Partnership. Pakistan and Denmark to link pledges and to explore new areas of collaboration in green technologies. The two countries incline to take over this venture under Green Partnership. Dr. Aman Rashid, Special Secretary for Europe,
Denmark, the world’s biggest producer of mink fur, said Wednesday it would cull all of the country’s minks after a mutated version of the new coronavirus was detected at mink farms and had spread to people. The mutation “could pose a risk that future (coronavirus) vaccines won’t work the way they should,” Prime Minister Mette