RI President's Window

Congrats Rtns of on being declared polio free by WHO &having names removed from list of endemic countries.@Rotary@EndPolioNow

Twitter Rotary Chat with RI President K R Ravndran, 19 October 2015

Leaving Malta - small country. Only two clubs. Big hearted Rtns doing projects all over the world + their own country. Enjoyed meeting them.

Rotary Foundation Chair Ray Klinginsmith and I invite you to join us for my Presidential Conferences, a series of five conferences held all over the world, beginning with the Rotary World Peace Conference 2016. Learn more: http://on.rotary.org/Peace_Conference and find out when the rest of the conferences will take place: http://bit.ly/1MMi59I

Rotary Chat with RI President K R Ravindran, 19 August 2015

What is new

R I President KR Ravindran has been conferred Doctorate in Business Administration by University of Korea, Dankook. Read his Speech

Rotary to Honour Six “Global Women of Action”

Humanitarian diplomacy offers the olive branch needed in today's violent world - John Hewko in Devex

Support Miles to End Polio

RI President K R Ravindran's Speech at Parliament of World's Religions

Revised District Training Assembly Leader's Guide now online

Celebrating A Polio-Free Nigeria - Michael K. McGovern, Chair, Rotary’s International PolioPlus Committee

Polio: 'The Rotarian' Interviews Aseefa Bhutto Zardari

Rotary Chat with RI President K R Ravindran, 19 August 2015

Rotary no longer an elite club - K R Ravindran, RI President

Why Did You Join Rotary?

Rotary Global Rewards: Rotary's new member benefit program.

#RotaryChat with @JohnHewko, 5 August, 2015

Ian Riseley is the choice of the Nominating Committee as RI President for 2017/18

Government of Canada Partners with Rotary Foundation Canada to Eradicate Polio Worldwide and Reduce Poverty in Developing Countries

A Dozen Ways to Make the Most of Your Membership

Polio-free world forever - RI President K R Ravindran writes in Times of Malta

Nigeria's One Year Milestone

100 Years For Hawaii Rotary - 'Midweek' Cover Story

Malala Yousafzai spent her 18th birthday helping Syrian refugee children in Jordan get back to school. You can make a difference at any age.

'For the Record: K.R. “Ravi” Ravindran' in The Rotarian

Pay It Forward - A profile of K R Ravindran

Rotary Global Rewards

A winning combo: Rasheeda Bhagat interviews K R Ravindran for Rotary News Online

World should spend more on education, less on war - Former Costa Rican President , Oscar Arias

Presidents and vibrant clubs make Rotary, not RI leaders - RIPE K R Ravindran at MDPETS at Colombo

Rotary recognizes Japanese Prime Minister as leader in the global effort to eradicate polio



Support The Rotary Foundation on Giving Tuesday, 1 December

Rotary President, Commonwealth Heads of Government and UN Secretary General call for final push toward polio free world

Left to right: RI President K R Ravindran, newly elected Commonwealth Secretary-GeneralBaroness Patricia Scotland, Nigeria’s Minister of Foreign Affairs Geoffrey Onyeama, UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon, Pakistan Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif, Australia Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull and Malta Prime Minister Joseph Muscat (speaking)

MALTA, (28 Nov. 2015) — Representing civil society and partners of the Global

Polio Eradication Initiative, Rotary International President K. R. Ravindran joined UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon and Prime Ministers of Government of Australia, Nigeria and Pakistan and Foreign Ministers from Nigeria, Canada and Britain in a commitment to ending polio, a paralyzing disease on the brink of global eradication.

The event was hosted by Malta’s Prime Minister and CHOGM Chair Joseph Muscat.

Muscat hosted the event to recognize collective progress and the need for continued global commitment. Leaders acknowledged the significant progress made since 2011, when Commonwealth leaders last met. India and all of Southeast Asia were certified free from polio in 2014. Earlier this year, Nigeria and Africa passed a year without a case of wild polio. Pakistan and Afghanistan are currently the only countries in the world with endemic polio virus transmission.

Ravindran recognized both the progress and need for continued focus. “We are playing for stakes that are incredibly high, and our target is microscopically small. Until we find every last poliovirus, and vaccinate every last child, our immunization, surveillance, monitoring, staffing, and infrastructure must be robustly maintained.”

The Commonwealth’s work toward polio eradication is highly symbolic of the 2015 CHOGM’s theme of Adding Global Value, which aspired to leverage the strengths of the Commonwealth to make a substantive and demonstrable difference to the lives of people around the world.

An estimated $1.5 billion is needed to immunize children in countries which remain at risk for polio outbreaks, primarily in Asia and Sub-Saharan Africa. Leaders attending the summit announced continued political and financial commitment, including the release of € 45 million (£32 million) by the United Kingdom from a previous commitment for polio eradication activities.

Ravindran welcomed the news of continued support noting that “Eliminating a disease completely is the ultimate in sustainable development: a limited investment that yields infinite returns.”

Rotary made polio eradication its top philanthropic goal in 1985. As the volunteer arm of the Global Polio Eradication Initiative, Rotary has contributed more than €1.4 billion (US$1.5 billion) to ending polio. This includes more than €104 million (US$110 million) contributed by 300,000 members of Rotary clubs in Commonwealth member states. To date, more than 2.5 billion children have been immunized against the paralyzing and sometimes deadly poliovirus.

- Rotary International 

Double boost: India unveils injectable polio vaccine

Health Minister JP Nadda today launched the Inactivated Polio Vaccine (IPV) living up to India’s commitment to the WHO’s Global Polio Endgame Strategy.

The IPV, an injectable form of vaccine, will be administered to newborns at age 14 weeks along with the third dose of the currently administered Oral Polio Vaccine.

Countries have to ensure IPV introduction six months ahead of the WHO’s 2016 global shift from the currently administered form of trivalent OPV to bivalent OPV.

Since Bivalent OPV provides immunity only against P1 and P3 strains of the polio virus, IPV is being introduced to maintain population immunity against the OPV type 2 viral strain which IPV dose covers.

Nadda said the “landmark step would provide double protection to children and secure India’s gains on polio eradication.” IPV is being introduced in the routine immunisation programme, as reported by The Tribune yesterday. It will be administered at all 27 million newborns annually. Nadda said in the first phase IPV will be introduced in high risk Assam, Gujarat, Punjab, Bihar, Madhya Pradesh, and Uttar Pradesh.

“IPV introduction in routine immunization is as per the World Health Assembly May 2015 recommendations and the Global Polio Endgame Strategy. IPV will roll out in 126 countries which are today only using OPV in their national programmes. This will be the largest and fastest globally coordinated vaccine introduction project in history,” Nadda added.

OPV type 2 vaccine, experts say, must be phased out as it is associated with vaccine derived polio virus of which India has seen 44 cases.

“The benefits of OPV type 2 vaccine now outweigh its risks. The plan is to phase it out by 2018 and put all the countries on IPV. Eventually IPV will be phased out by 2024 as polio gets eradicated. All this is envisaged by the WHO polio endgame strategy,” Rakesh Kumar, Joint Secretary Health, handling immunization, said.

WHO today hailed India’s IPV introduction as “a historic moment” with Poonam Khetarpal, Southeast Asia Region Director saying, “This will cement India’s achievements on polio”. WHO had certified India polio free on March 24, 2014 after three years of the last reported case in Howrah.

Source: http://www.tribuneindia.com/

John Hewko and a team of eight RI staff members raises money for Polio Eradication

The fight to eradicate polio got a major financial boost from the annual  bike ride that took place 21 November in Arizona, USA. Rotary General Secretary John Hewko and a team of eight RI staff members helped raise $2.9 million. The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation will match the funds 2-to-1, bringing the total contribution to PolioPlus to nearly $9 million.

This is the fourth year in a row that Hewko has biked in the 104-mile (167 km) El Tour de Tucson ride, one of the country’s top cycling events. More than 100 Rotary members from Arizona and around the world hit the pavement with the Evanston team.

The RI staff riders have been training together since September. “In the beginning, riding 104 miles seemed impossible,” says Jean Stanula, Rotary’s Global Events supervisor. “But we came together early Saturday mornings and rode 20, 40, 60, and 80 miles. After a while, it felt like we could do anything.”

Contributions of District Designated Funds (DDFs) were a big part of reaching this year’s goal. Districts can continue to donate DDFs to support the fundraiser through 30 November. President-elect John Germ will visit the district that donates the most DDFs, and the top five contributing districts will be recognized onstage at the 2016 Rotary Convention in Seoul.

Rotary members have taken part in the ride since 2009, when the End Polio Now campaign was designated an official beneficiary of the race, allowing Rotary cyclists to gather pledges for the campaign. In the first year, 27 cyclists raised $35,000. The number has grown exponentially ever since.

- Maureen Vaught in Rotary News

Indian Hospital Project is eye - opening

When Camilla McGill planned her first visit to India about 10 years ago, she couldn’t have known how quickly – nor how painfully – she’d learn one of the trip’s most important lessons.

“I was alone in a hotel, and I had a nightmare,” she says. “I jumped out of bed, caught my foot in the sheet, fell to the floor, and hit my head.” In the morning, she found herself dizzy and disoriented, with a blossoming black eye, but she was determined to keep her first appointment: assisting with a National Immunization Day event with Rotarians at a nearby hospital.

“I didn’t find the hospital I was looking for,” she says, “but I came across a group of nuns who care for tuberculosis patients. They took me in, cleaned me up, and put me back together.” She soon resumed her work, grateful that the strangers’ kindness had sidetracked her.

“As Westerners, we’re often taught to take initiative: ‘Be the leader! Stick to the plan!’” McGill says. “Most of the Indians I’ve met don’t work that way; they work with people. It’s about relationships.”

A decade after that first trip, the relationships McGill has built with Indian, Canadian, and U.S. Rotarians have helped hundreds of India’s poorest citizens in a variety of projects.

Her journey began about 9,300 miles away from India, in the town of Pearland, Texas. When she and her husband moved there from Canada for his job, McGill returned to school to study inter-cultural communication – and joined the local Rotary club. “I went to the 2005 Rotary International Convention in Chicago my first year as a member,” she recalls. “I saw the full international component of Rotary on display. I was amazed to learn that there were grants available to do all kinds of things.”

Through Indian friends back in Canada, McGill had developed an interest in India, and she sensed an opportunity. She took to the Web, browsing posts from Rotary clubs working in the country. Volunteers were needed for many projects, including schools, a maternity hospital, and an eye hospital, with the Rotary Club of Anakapalle, a small town in east-central India. “I contacted them, and I went,” she says.

The hotel mishap aside, that first journey was a success. A $1,000 donation from the Rotary Club of Pearland furnished Anakapalle schools with desks and benches, and later, larger grants from The Rotary Foundation supported projects benefiting the town’s maternity and eye hospitals.........

Read the full story

The 2015 Rotary-UN Day happenings - Recognition of six Global Women of Action

The six Rotary Global Women of Action for 2015 were recognized during Rotary Day at the United Nations on 7 November in New York City for their dedication and service, which have improved the lives of thousands around the world.

“The women we are honoring here today are leaders in Rotary,” said Rotary President K.R. Ravindran. “They are pushing the boundaries of Rotary service, pushing us all to do more, be more, and achieve more.”

Lakshmi Puri, assistant secretary-general of the United Nations and deputy executive director of UN Women, praised Rotary for its acknowledgment of the crucial role women play.

“I’m very pleased you have picked this team of gender equality and women empowerment,” she said.

The six women, who were selected by Rotary senior leaders and staff from more than 100 nominees from around the world, are:

  • Dr. Hashrat A. Begum, of the Rotary Club of Dhaka North West, in Bangladesh, who has implemented several large-scale projects to deliver health care to poor and underserved communities.
  • Stella S. Dongo, of the Rotary Club of Highlands, in Zimbabwe, who leads the Community Empowerment Project in the city of Harare. The project provides basic business and computer training to more than 6,000 women and youths affected by HIV/AIDS.
  • Lucy C. Hobgood-Brown, of the Rotary E-Club of Greater Sydney, in New South Wales, Australia, who co-founded, a nonprofit that promotes and facilitates sustainable community-driven business, educational, social, and health initiatives in underprivileged communities in the Democratic Republic of Congo.
  • Razia Jan, of the Rotary Club of Duxbury, in Massachusetts, USA, who has spent decades fighting for girls’ educational rights in Afghanistan. An Afghan native, she is the founder and director of the , a school that provides free education to more than 480 girls in Deh’Subz, outside Kabul, Afghanistan. She was also recognized as a CNN Hero in 2012.
  • Kerstin Jeska-Thorwart, of the Rotary Club of Nürnberg-Sigena, in Germany, who launched the project after surviving the 2004 tsunami in Sri Lanka. With a budget of $1.8 million and the support of 200 Rotary clubs, the project rebuilt and equipped the Mahamodara Teaching Hospital, in Galle, Sri Lanka. The hospital has served more than 150,000 children and more than 2.2 million women.
  • Dr. Deborah K. W. Walters, of the Rotary Club of Unity, in Maine, USA, a neuroscientist who has served as director of , a nonprofit that provides educational and social services to families who live in the Guatemala City garbage dump.

Each of the women addressed attendees and led discussions on topics related to her work.

More than 1,000 Rotary members, UN officials, Rotary youth program participants, and guests gathered at this year’s annual event, which celebrated 70 years of partnership between Rotary and the UN. A morning youth session was open to high school students, including members of Rotary’s Interact and Youth Exchange programs.

Guest speakers included Fabia Yazaki, acting chief for evaluation and communications in the UN’s department of public information; Karin Ryan, senior project adviser for the human rights program at the Carter Center; Ambassador at-Large Susan Coppedge Amato, director of the Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons for the U.S. Department of State; Melissa Russell, vice president of strategic partnerships for the International Justice Mission; Jeffrey Kluger, Time magazine editor at-large; and Archie Panjabi, Emmy Award-winning actress and Rotary polio ambassador.

Watch the videos of the happenings on Nov 7 at the UN

Plenary Session One - 2015 Rotary Day at the United Nations

Fabia Yazaki (DPI, United Nations), 2015 Rotary Day at the United Nations - Opening remarks

Lakshmi Puri (UN Women), 2015 Rotary Day at the United Nations - Keynote address

Basic Education and Literacy - 2015 Rotary Day at the United Nations

Disease Prevention and Treatment - 2015 Rotary Day at the United Nations

Economic and Community Development - 2015 Rotary Day at the United Nations

Peace and Conflict Resolutions - 2015 Rotary Day at the United Nations

Water and Sanitation - 2015 Rotary Day at the United Nations

Maternal and Child Health - 2015 Rotary Day at the United Nations

Plenary Session Two - 2015 Rotary Day at the United Nations

Courtesy: UN Web TV

Nigeria: Rotary to Spend N39 Million On Water Supply in Abuja Slums

Rotary International and its affiliates in Abuja are to spend some N39.8 million (around $200,000) to provide water supply through 79 boreholes in impoverished communities of Abuja.

The club disclosed this after it commissioned the first water supply projects in Abuja, including two motorised boreholes at JSS Durumi and four hand pump bore holes at Kpaduma, a slum neighbourhood of Abuja's Asokoro District on Tuesday.

Speaking at the opening, Mike Omotosho, governor of Rotary's District 9125, spanning some 23 states, said, "Whatever we need to do, whatever we have to sacrifice to make life better, will have to be made to ensure we serve humanity."

The projects are financed through a counterpart funding scheme between Rotary Club of Wuse Central and a grant from Rotary International.

Governor of Rotary's Wuse Central Club Theodore Maiyaki Bala said the club chose JSS Durumi after a needs assessment indicated the school was in need of water supply to enable use of its toilets.

"There are little kids here, and they have latrines. In an assemblage of young people without provision for latrines, that's a Pandora's box in itself," Bala said.

"Once one of them gets hit by a disease, it becomes an epidemic. We believe very strongly it will improve the well being of our children," Bala added.

Before now students at JSS Durumi sourced water in buckets from neighbouring private residences, in the absence of its own water supply, according to head teacher Aisha Ahmed.

Nor did they have a source of drinking water while at school.

- Judd-Leonard Okafor in Daily Trust

Blog Posts

Trustee Chair’s message - December 2015

Posted by Sunil K Zachariah on December 1, 2015 at 6:56am

RI President's Message - December 2015

Posted by Sunil K Zachariah on December 1, 2015 at 6:30am


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eFlash Rotary is an initiative of Rotary Club of Kalamassery,  R I District 3201, India. Since 1999, eFlash spreads Rotary news and stories online to members from over 100 countries. 

Founder Editor: PDG Sunil K Zachariah

This community operates in accordance with Rotary International policy, but is not an agency of, nor is it controlled by Rotary International


Important Rotary Announcements

Rotary Brand Center

Give your Rotary flag or banner a new and professional look with our updated materials, available in the Brand Center. With eight options of colors and backgrounds to choose from, you can find the design that will best strengthen your club or district brand.

The  also offers everything you need to create communications with the Rotary look and tone. You can download Rotary’s logo -- or create your own club or district logo. And you’ll find editable templates for brochures, newsletters, PowerPoint presentations, fliers, and more. (Sign-in required.)

Rotary Foundation Moves Up on Expert List of Top Nonprofits

The Rotary Foundation has continued its steady growth, moving up one spot to 93rd in The Chronicle of Philanthropy’s  of the top 400 nonprofit organizations in the United States. The ranking is based on monetary contributions from private sources and reflects the increasing generosity of those who support Rotary’s mission.

According to The Chronicle of Philanthropy, the Foundation received $259,594,884 in 2014, an 8.3 percent increase from the previous year.

The Foundation recently earned  from , the largest and most prestigious independent evaluator of nonprofits in the U.S.

Support the Foundation on Giving Tuesday, 1 December

Join the global online movement to celebrate the season with a gift to The Rotary Foundation. , 1 December, uses the power of social media and the spirit of generosity to promote giving and philanthropy around the world.

You can support the cause by going online on 1 December to  to The Rotary Foundation. Then use social media to encourage your friends and family to do the same. It’s the perfect opportunity to reach our supporters and build on the momentum of Rotary Foundation Month.

Last year, the Foundation raised more than $100,000 on Giving Tuesday. This year, the district with the highest number of donors contributing to the Foundation on 1 December could receive a visit from Foundation Trustee Chair Ray Klinginsmith.

Attend One of Five Presidential Conferences

Find new and innovative ways to improve your community by attending one of five presidential conferences this year, hosted by RI President K.R. Ravindran and Foundation Trustee Chair Ray Klinginsmith. The conferences, to be held around the world between January and March, will highlight Rotary’s areas of focus. Use these links to learn about each of the programs and to register to attend:

All five conferences will be led by local Rotary districts and are open to nonmembers as well as Rotary members. Conferences will feature engaging speakers, informative general sessions, and hands-on workshops. Attendees will have the opportunity to network with fellow leaders and take away new ideas and strategies to put into action.

Whether you’re already working to improve your communities through these areas or would like to learn how to do so, you won’t want to miss this unique opportunity. 

Source: Rotary International

5 reasons to give to The Rotary Foundation - Rotary Staff

When you make a donation to The Rotary Foundation, you are helping Rotary members make a difference in the lives of millions of people around the world, by promoting peace, preventing disease, bolstering economic development, and providing clean water and sanitation.

Here are just a few ways your generosity is changing lives.

1 - Eradicating polio

Thanks to you, we are closer than ever to ending polio. In September, the World Health Organization removed Nigeria from the list of polio endemic countries after going a year without a reported case of the wild poliovirus. It has also been more than a year since the last case of the wild poliovirus anywhere on the African continent. Yet it’s no time to let up on our efforts. Keeping children protected from this virus and building on these achievements will require continued commitment and funding. And every dollar Rotary commits to polio eradication is matched 2 to 1 by the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, tripling your impact.  Watch our World Polio Day Livestream update, and give to end polio.

2 - Promoting peace and conflict resolution

Rotary’s most significant effort to promote peace is the Rotary Peace Centers program, established in 2002. Each year, the program trains some of the world’s most dedicated and brightest professionals, preparing them to promote national and international cooperation and to resolve conflict. They include graduates of a two-year master’s degree program and a three-month professional certificate program at Rotary’s partner universities. Watch a video highlighting Rotary Peace Fellows at work.

3 - Supporting education

Through a Foundation grant and in partnerships with the Organization of American States, Rotary members in Maryland, USA, provided a training program for teachers in Quito, Ecuador, which included the use of new technology. At the conclusion of the program, each school selected one story written by a second, third, or fourth-grade student to include in a book illustrated with student art. Read more about the project, and browse other education projects on Rotary Showcase.

4 - Fighting disease

In Tamil Nadu, India, two doctors, both members of the Rotary Club of Srirangam, discovered an alarming trend in the remote city outskirts of Trichy, women dying of breast cancer. They partnered with Rotary members in Maryland, USA, to purchase a large van, with the help of a Foundation global grant, and equip it with X-ray equipment. The “mammobus” has administered more than 2,500 free breast cancer screenings, and detected and treated early stage cancer in six women. Read more of the story and browsehealth-related projects on Rotary Showcase.

5 - Ending hunger

In Seattle, Rotary members are diverting millions of pounds of fruit and vegetable from food waste into the hands of those who need it through Rotary First Harvest, a program of Rotary District 5030 (Washington, USA). Watch a video about the program, and browse other hunger projects on Rotary Showcase.

- Rotary Voices

Rotary Scholar urges alumni to stay connected - Rotary Voices

I was born and raised in a rural barrio (neighborhood) in Mindanao, Philippines. I moved to Guam when I was about 18 years old. I became a member of the Rotaract Club of the Marianas in Guam when I was completing my undergrad degree in biology, and served as secretary in 2011-12 and as youth services director in 2012-13.

I moved to Hawaii in August 2015, and with a Rotary Scholarship funded by a global grant, began taking classes in public health, focused on disease prevention and treatment. I will finish my program in May 2017.

I have always been interested in ending polio and finding ways to help our club make a difference. Rotary’s This Close campaign is inspiring and resonates with my dream of developing and promoting programs that address health care needs and decrease the occurrence of communicable and vaccine-preventable diseases in medically underserved communities like the barrio where I grew up. As a humble immigrant from a developing country, I want, in my own way, to Be a Gift to the World.

The global grant scholarship is helping me achieve that goal. I have tremendous support coming from Rotary District 2750, and I also have a supportive host club, the Rotary Club of Honolulu. I’m very proud and honored that the club asked me to serve as a judge for theHawaii Rotary Youth Foundation Committee, which grants $5,000 scholarships to graduating seniors at Hawaii high schools who wish to go to college. My role on the area selection committee will be to judge applicants from my area.

I would encourage other Rotary alumni to continue to find ways to stay involved with Rotary, even after you finish your program or studies. We all can make a difference.

Kathleen Plaza, Rotary Scholar in Rotary Voices

A Polio Milestone: One Strain Left in the Crosshairs

And then there was one.

Three years ago Tuesday, an 11-month-old child in Yobe, Nigeria, was paralyzed by a polio virus. It was a type 3, one of a trio of strains of the virus that have been the targets of a 27-year long eradication struggle.

The day after the child in Yobe got sick, a type 3 virus was found in a sewage sample collected in Lagos. (Sewage testing is a cornerstone of polio surveillance.)

Since then, there has not been a single detection of a type 3 virus anywhere. In the world of polio, that means type 3 polio is now probably eradicated — although the World Health Organization hasn’t yet officially said so.

“I think we are increasingly confident that it’s gone,” said Dr. Hamid Jafari, director of the WHO’s Global Polio Eradication Initiative.

The polio eradication partners — the WHO, the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, UNICEF, Rotary International, and the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation — aren’t planning to seek a formal declaration at this point. A rigorous review of surveillance data from all of Africa has to be completed in order to decree that type 3 viruses are extinct, and that hasn’t yet been done.

But unofficially, the working assumption is that there is now only one remaining family of polioviruses in the eradication program’s crosshairs, type 1.

A missed goal

Type 2 viruses were last seen in 1999. However it wasn’t until September of this year that the Global Commission for the Certification of Poliomyelitis Eradication declared type 2 eradicated.

For years, the thinking had been there wouldn’t be a piecemeal process, said Dr. Walter Orenstein, associate director of the Emory Vaccine Centre at Emory University in Atlanta and a WHO polio vaccine adviser. The world would wait until transmission of all three types had halted before adding polio to the list of eradicated human diseases — which presently comprises only smallpox.

The original target date for eradicating polio was 2000, and in 1999 the world seemed to be closing in on that goal. But the target was missed, and after just 483 cases in 2001, polio roared back to nearly 2,000 cases the next year. It took another decade to get the annual case total down below 500 again......

Read the Article in Statnews.com

RI Convention - Seoul 2016

28th May - 1st June 2016

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Venue: KINTEX – Goyang-si, Gyeonggi-do Province

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