U.S. intelligence analysis of patterns of infectious diseases and impacts/Related Articles

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A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about U.S. intelligence analysis of patterns of infectious diseases and impacts.
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  • Antibiotic resistance [r]: The development of resistance to an antibiotic in an organism originally susceptible to it [e]
  • Digital object identifier [r]: Unique label for a computer readable object that can be found on the internet, usually used in academic journals. [e]
  • Ebola [r]: A virus that causes severe hemhorragic fever and often death, that is easily spread. [e]
  • Electronic health record [r]: Longitudinal collection of electronic health information about individual patients or populations [e]
  • Encephalitis [r]: Inflammation of the brain due to infection, autoimmune processes, toxins, and other conditions. [e]
  • Escherichia coli [r]: A flagellated rod-shaped bacterium; a major species in the lower intestines of mammals. [e]
  • Francisella tularensis [r]: Pathogenic, aerobic Gram-negative bacteria, that causes the circulatory disease tularemia, which can be contracted via contaminated food or drink, physical contact, spray, or bug bite. [e]
  • Lyme disease [r]: Emerging infection transmitted by the bite of ticks carrying the spirochete bacterium Borrelia burgdorferi. [e]
  • Malaria [r]: A tropical infectious disease, caused by protozoa carried by mosquitoes, which is the world's worst insect vector-borne disease [e]
  • Materials MASINT [r]: A discipline involving the measurement of signatures from the collection, processing, and analysis of gas, liquid, or solid samples; it complements technical intelligence: a technical intelligence analyst would work with a captured example of the weapon, or at least pieces of it, to come to that understanding of the propellant, while an analyst of this technique would infer the propellant through analysis of the exhaust [e]
  • Medical intelligence [r]: Techniques involved in determining the public health of a country, so the physical characteristics of leaders and workers are understood, as well as local hazards to foreigners entering the country or regions of it [e]
  • Nipah virus [r]: Respiratory disease of pigs caused by a paramyxovirus in the genus Henipavirus, transmitted from bats and is zoonotic causing a fatal encephalitis in humans. [e]
  • Prion [r]: Simple proteins that do not contain any nucleic acid, thought to act as an infectious agent responsible for Creutzfeld-Jacob disease, kuru and possibly other degenerative diseases of the brain in humans, scrapie in sheep, and bovine spongiform encephalopathy (BSE). [e]
  • Respiratory tract infection [r]: Illnesses caused by an acute infection which involves the upper respiratory tract: nose, sinuses, pharynx or larynx. [e]
  • Salmonella enterica [r]: Rod shaped, flagellated, aerobic, Gram-negative bacterium that causes food poisoning and gastroenteritis. [e]
  • Staphylococcus aureus [r]: Facultatively anaerobic, Gram-positive pathogenic coccus capable of producing suppurative lesions, furunculosis, pyemia, osteomyelitis, food poisoning, and may be resistant to commonly used antibiotics. [e]
  • Tuberculosis [r]: Infectious disease of humans and animals caused by the tubercle bacillus and characterized by the formation of tubercles on the lungs and other tissues of the body. [e]
  • U.S. intelligence and global health [r]: Analysis by the United States intelligence community, in conjunction with more general health organizations, relating to issues of human survival from health-related issues [e]
  • United States Pacific Command [r]: The U.S. Unified Combatant Command, headquartered in Hawaii, and responsible for the Pacific and East Asia [e]
  • United States intelligence community [r]: The United States' intelligence agencies coordinated by the Office of the Director of National Intelligence. [e]
  • Variola virus [r]: Orthopoxvirus species that cause smallpox and alastrim. [e]