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Mitos desacreditados del Coronavirus: ¿Un arma biológica?, ¿una vacuna para vacas?

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<p><a href="https://www.usatoday.com/story/news/nation/2020/03/06/coronavirus-facts-debunking-myths-covid-19/4954958002/" target="_blank" rel="noopener" data-t-l="|inline|intext|n/a" class="gnt_ar_b_a">READ IN ENGLISH</a></p>
<p>Todos hemos escuchado rumores extravagantes acerca del nuevo coronavirus.</p>
<p>Historias falsas que circulan en WhatsApp han declarado falsamente que el virus ha matado a millones de personas en todo el mundo.</p>
<p>Publicaciones en las redes sociales han afirmado que beber agua con ajo cura la enfermedad mortal. </p>
<p>Los teóricos de la conspiración de que el virus es un arma biológica fabricada en un laboratorio chino han sido expresados ​​por expertos en televisión e incluso por un legislador estadounidense.</p>
<p>Hay mucha información errónea, y se transmite más rápido que el virus. </p>
<p>Estamos poniendo las cosas en claro.</p>
<p>Absolutamente no. Los usuarios en Facebook están difundiendo una foto de una vacuna detectada en el ganado para dar un sentido falsamente que el nuevo coronavirus que infecta a los humanos en todo el mundo se conoce desde hace "años". Esa sugerencia es falsa.</p>
<p>Cuando decimos "el coronavirus", nos referimos a una nueva cepa de virus que surgió de una familia de coronavirus. Los coronavirus pueden infectar a animales y personas, y se conocen otros coronavirus desde hace años. El nuevo coronavirus, que causa la enfermedad COVID-19, se informó por primera vez públicamente a finales del 2019.</p>
<p>La vacuna en la foto se usa para combatir el coronavirus bovino, que es un virus que infecta al ganado. ScourGuard 4K es una vacuna para "vacas preñadas y vaquillas" para ayudar a prevenir la diarrea en sus terneros. El coronavirus bovino no causó el brote actual en humanos.</p>
<p><em>- Angelo Fichera, FactCheck.org</em></p>
<p>Hemos recibido muchas preguntas sobre si el virus se va a desaparecer en primavera a medida que el clima se calienta, pero los funcionarios de salud dicen que es un pensamiento "prematuro".</p>
<p>En una rueda de prensa el mes pasado, Nancy Messonnier, directora del Centro Nacional de Inmunización y Enfermedades Respiratorias de los CDC, puso en duda este rumor. "Estoy feliz de esperar que disminuya a medida que el clima se calienta, pero creo que es prematuro suponer eso, y no podemos usar eso para sentarnos y esperar que desaparezca", dijo Messonnier.</p>
<p>Al igual que el resfriado común y la gripe, COVID-19 se propaga a través de gotitas respiratorias, y la mayoría de las enfermedades respiratorias virales tienen temporadas. Se propagan más durante los meses más fríos, pero también puede enfermarse durante los meses más cálidos.</p>
<p>Gracioso, pero no. En enero, la bebida alcohólica de México experimentó un aumento en las búsquedas de Google, junto con el término "virus de la cerveza corona" y "virus de la cerveza".</p>
<p>Google Trends calculó el 57% de las personas que buscaron uno de esos términos en los Estados Unidos buscando el "virus de la cerveza", y el 43% restante buscó el "virus de la cerveza corona".</p>
<p>En los Estados Unidos, estados como Hawai, Nuevo México y Kansas buscaron más el "virus de la cerveza", mientras que estados como Carolina del Sur, Colorado y Arizona buscaron más el "virus de la cerveza corona”.</p>
<p><em>- Adrianna Rodriguez</em></p>
<p>Una vez más, no. El nuevo coronavirus no es un arma biológica analizada por científicos en China. Al principios del mes pasado, los blogueros comenzaron a difundir una teoría en las redes sociales y otros sitios web de que el virus fue creado por el hombre. Los funcionarios de salud desacreditaron el reclamo, pero el senador Tom Cotton, republicano de Arkansas, repitió la teoría al menos tres veces en Fox News. Los medios de comunicación de derecha detuvieron los comentarios de Cotton.</p>
<p>Los científicos todavía están investigando cómo surgió COVID-19, pero dicen que no  fue hecho por el hombre. La primera infección, reportada en diciembre de 2019, estaba vinculada a un mercado en Wuhan, China. Todavía no está claro cómo se inició la transmisión, pero hay varias teorías. Algunos investigadores creen que alguien compró carne contaminada en el mercado, se la comió, se enfermó e infectó a otros. Otros dicen que el virus se originó en los murciélagos, se propagó a un animal intermediario y luego a los humanos.</p>
<p>No, solo debe usar una máscara facial si está enfermo o si un médico la recomienda, según los CDC. La mejor manera de prevenir la infección es lavarse las manos durante al menos 20 segundos con agua y jabón, evitar el contacto cercano con personas enfermas, cubrirse la tos o estornudar, limpiar y desinfectar objetos y superficies que se tocan con frecuencia, y evitar tocarse los ojos, nariz y boca.</p>
<p>Sí, los productos Lysol tienen etiquetas que dicen que desinfectan contra el "coronavirus humano". Pero esas etiquetas no se refieren al nuevo coronavirus, en particular.</p>
<p>Las etiquetas se refieren al coronavirus, en general, que es una familia más amplia de virus. El virus COVID-19 es uno de muchos en esa familia. Según la página web de la compañía, ciertos productos de Lysol han demostrado su eficacia contra los coronavirus en superficies duras y no porosas.</p>
<p>Una historia que circula en las redes sociales afirma falsamente que el Vaticano ha confirmado que el papa y dos de sus ayudantes dieron positivo por el virus. Varios medios de comunicación italianos también informaron que el papa fue examinado para detectar el virus.</p>
<p>El Vaticano no ha verificado ninguna de estas afirmaciones, ni ha revelado si el papa fue examinado o no para detectar el coronavirus. El portavoz del Vaticano, Matteo Bruni, emitió un comunicado de prensa diciendo: "El resfriado que le diagnosticaron al Santo Padre recientemente sigue su curso, sin síntomas relacionados con otras patologías".</p>
<p><em>- Isabella Fertel, FactCheck.org</em></p>
<p>Los usuarios de las redes sociales que compartieron una infografía de los CDC que muestra varios estilos de vello facial han sugerido que la agencia está instruyendo a las personas que se afeiten la barba y el bigote para prevenir el coronavirus. ¿Barba o no barba?</p>
<p>La infografía en realidad no tiene nada que ver con el nuevo virus. El Instituto Nacional de Seguridad y Salud Ocupacional de los CDC publicó por primera vez la imagen en 2017 para mostrar a los trabajadores qué tipos de peinados faciales funcionan con un respirador hermético. De acuerdo con los CDC, el vello facial que se encuentra a lo largo del área de sellado de un respirador, como barbas, patillas o algunos bigotes, interfiere con los respiradores que dependen de un sello de máscara facial apretado para lograr la máxima protección.</p>
<p>Si bien definitivamente debe vacunarse contra la gripe, no lo protegerá del nuevo coronavirus. En cambio, tome las precauciones de salud de sentido común descritas anteriormente.</p>
<p>¿Por qué vacunarse contra la gripe? En los EE. UU., la influenza ha causado 12,000 a 61,000 muertes anualmente desde 2010, según los CDC. En lo que va de la temporada, había al menos 32 millones de enfermedades por gripe, 310,000 hospitalizaciones y 18,000 muertes por gripe.</p>
<p>Los rumores sobre los afroamericanos que tienen una inmunidad especial o resistencia al COVID-19 han circulado en las redes sociales, y se pueden rastrear hasta cuentas engañosas en línea sobre la recuperación de un joven de raza negra de Camerún que contrajo el virus mientras estudiaba en China.</p>
<p>El reclamo desacreditado, incluso, apareció en "Saturday Night Live" cuando el miembro del reparto Chris Redd lo repitió al final de su segmento de "Actualización de fin de semana". Después de terminar una comedia sobre COVID-19 robando la atención del Mes de la Historia Afroamericana, Redd gritó sobre los aplausos, "¡Las personas de raza negra no pueden contraer el coronavirus!"</p>
<p>Los CDC rechazan este rumor en términos claros. "Las enfermedades pueden enfermar a cualquiera, independientemente de su raza o etnia", escribe el CDC en su sitio web. "Las personas de ascendencia asiática, incluidos los estadounidenses de origen chino, no tienen más probabilidades de contraer COVID-19 que cualquier otro estadounidense. Ayude a detener el miedo al informar a las personas que ser de ascendencia asiática no aumenta las posibilidades de contraer o propagar COVID-19".</p>
<p><em>- Julie Hinds, Detroit Free Press</em></p>
<p><em>Traducci</em>ó<em>n: Javier Arce</em></p>
<p> </p>

Related Photos
A sign announces the postponement of the state high school basketball tournament due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]

A sign announces the postponement of the state high school basketball tournament due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]

<figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-a60246650fce62557f77164d61b33487.jpg" alt="Photo - A sign announces the postponement of the state high school basketball tournament due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]" title="A sign announces the postponement of the state high school basketball tournament due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]"><figcaption>A sign announces the postponement of the state high school basketball tournament due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]</figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-c45762ca7aef68c6dfb11ffb11ef229d.jpg" alt="Photo - All games in the state high school basketball tournament were postponed due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]" title="All games in the state high school basketball tournament were postponed due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]"><figcaption>All games in the state high school basketball tournament were postponed due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]</figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-f47289187aee729762751e282132fbf6.jpg" alt="Photo - A sign announces the postponement of the state high school basketball tournament due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]" title="A sign announces the postponement of the state high school basketball tournament due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]"><figcaption>A sign announces the postponement of the state high school basketball tournament due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]</figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-b1f4a7914ae3405ce35014b81e9c7e5f.jpg" alt="Photo - Jimmy Gibson, of Tulsa, Okla., reads a sign announcing the postponement of the state high school basketball tournament due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. Gibson drove to Oklahoma City to see Sequoyah (Tahlequah) play in the Class 3A state basketball tournament. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]" title="Jimmy Gibson, of Tulsa, Okla., reads a sign announcing the postponement of the state high school basketball tournament due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. Gibson drove to Oklahoma City to see Sequoyah (Tahlequah) play in the Class 3A state basketball tournament. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]"><figcaption>Jimmy Gibson, of Tulsa, Okla., reads a sign announcing the postponement of the state high school basketball tournament due to the new coronavirus, at Jim Norick Arena, The Big House, at State Fair Park in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. Gibson drove to Oklahoma City to see Sequoyah (Tahlequah) play in the Class 3A state basketball tournament. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]</figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-3b2b22158762b1e8dcfe51b34555b5be.jpg" alt="Photo - Students are silhouetted after school outside of Northwest Classen High School n Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. Oklahoma City Pubic Schools will be closed Friday, March 13, due to the new coronavirus before starting spring break the following week. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]" title="Students are silhouetted after school outside of Northwest Classen High School n Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. Oklahoma City Pubic Schools will be closed Friday, March 13, due to the new coronavirus before starting spring break the following week. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]"><figcaption>Students are silhouetted after school outside of Northwest Classen High School n Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. Oklahoma City Pubic Schools will be closed Friday, March 13, due to the new coronavirus before starting spring break the following week. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]</figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-9de2c1ab5ea9c20bad60252c7f5752e2.jpg" alt="Photo - Students are silhouetted after school outside of Northwest Classen High School n Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. Oklahoma City Pubic Schools will be closed Friday, March 13, due to the new coronavirus before starting spring break the following week. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]" title="Students are silhouetted after school outside of Northwest Classen High School n Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. Oklahoma City Pubic Schools will be closed Friday, March 13, due to the new coronavirus before starting spring break the following week. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]"><figcaption>Students are silhouetted after school outside of Northwest Classen High School n Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. Oklahoma City Pubic Schools will be closed Friday, March 13, due to the new coronavirus before starting spring break the following week. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]</figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-e52975625532653e3cb0912ca2cdf2e9.jpg" alt="Photo - A school bus arrive at Del City High School in Del City, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. Utah Jazz player Donovan Mitchell who tested positive for the coronavirus had a workout session at the school on Tuesday evening. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] " title="A school bus arrive at Del City High School in Del City, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. Utah Jazz player Donovan Mitchell who tested positive for the coronavirus had a workout session at the school on Tuesday evening. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] "><figcaption>A school bus arrive at Del City High School in Del City, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. Utah Jazz player Donovan Mitchell who tested positive for the coronavirus had a workout session at the school on Tuesday evening. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] </figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-d8e55215d44f81b5fb046fadeac25cd8.jpg" alt="Photo - A student leaves Del City High School in Del City, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. Utah Jazz player Donovan Mitchell who tested positive for the coronavirus had a workout session at the school on Tuesday evening. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] " title="A student leaves Del City High School in Del City, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. Utah Jazz player Donovan Mitchell who tested positive for the coronavirus had a workout session at the school on Tuesday evening. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] "><figcaption>A student leaves Del City High School in Del City, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. Utah Jazz player Donovan Mitchell who tested positive for the coronavirus had a workout session at the school on Tuesday evening. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] </figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-c85823bd14cc0b58a8bebd57660e5ed7.jpg" alt="Photo - A school bus passes Del City High School in Del City, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. Utah Jazz player Donovan Mitchell who tested positive for the coronavirus had a workout session at the school on Tuesday evening. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] " title="A school bus passes Del City High School in Del City, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. Utah Jazz player Donovan Mitchell who tested positive for the coronavirus had a workout session at the school on Tuesday evening. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] "><figcaption>A school bus passes Del City High School in Del City, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. Utah Jazz player Donovan Mitchell who tested positive for the coronavirus had a workout session at the school on Tuesday evening. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] </figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-c95aeac67f91518ca6a9a483ad97a1e2.jpg" alt="Photo - Signs hang on the door at Yukon High School announcing the cancelation of the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association state basketball playoff games at the school in Yukon, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] " title="Signs hang on the door at Yukon High School announcing the cancelation of the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association state basketball playoff games at the school in Yukon, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] "><figcaption>Signs hang on the door at Yukon High School announcing the cancelation of the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association state basketball playoff games at the school in Yukon, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] </figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-0a0223dadfc0268c621f138c754656ea.jpg" alt="Photo - Signs hang on the door at Yukon High School announcing the cancelation of the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association state basketball playoff games at the school in Yukon, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] " title="Signs hang on the door at Yukon High School announcing the cancelation of the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association state basketball playoff games at the school in Yukon, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] "><figcaption>Signs hang on the door at Yukon High School announcing the cancelation of the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association state basketball playoff games at the school in Yukon, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] </figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-b74c867a1ef18a049872417663c1f293.jpg" alt="Photo - Yukon High School's John Paul Esparza takes down parking signs as he goes through the doors where signs hang on the door at Yukon High School announcing the cancelation of the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association state basketball playoff games at the school in Yukon, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] " title="Yukon High School's John Paul Esparza takes down parking signs as he goes through the doors where signs hang on the door at Yukon High School announcing the cancelation of the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association state basketball playoff games at the school in Yukon, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] "><figcaption>Yukon High School's John Paul Esparza takes down parking signs as he goes through the doors where signs hang on the door at Yukon High School announcing the cancelation of the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association state basketball playoff games at the school in Yukon, Okla. on Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Chris Landsberger/The Oklahoman] </figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-c99127b7e3008abc9e370b258aae1c8d.jpg" alt="Photo - David Jackson, OSSAA executive director, speaks during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]" title="David Jackson, OSSAA executive director, speaks during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]"><figcaption>David Jackson, OSSAA executive director, speaks during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]</figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-5b1f78538d938e9d9cd5c4119398ac9a.jpg" alt="Photo - OSSAA executive director David Jackson, center, speaks next to OSSAA board president and Millwood superintendent Cecilia Robinson-Woods, right, and OSSAA board vice president and Guthrie superintendent Mike Simpson, left, during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]" title="OSSAA executive director David Jackson, center, speaks next to OSSAA board president and Millwood superintendent Cecilia Robinson-Woods, right, and OSSAA board vice president and Guthrie superintendent Mike Simpson, left, during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]"><figcaption>OSSAA executive director David Jackson, center, speaks next to OSSAA board president and Millwood superintendent Cecilia Robinson-Woods, right, and OSSAA board vice president and Guthrie superintendent Mike Simpson, left, during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]</figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-5e3f754abc608b0b308807919ff63a8c.jpg" alt="Photo - Cecilia Robinson-Woods, OSSAA board president and Millwood superintendent, speaks during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]" title="Cecilia Robinson-Woods, OSSAA board president and Millwood superintendent, speaks during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]"><figcaption>Cecilia Robinson-Woods, OSSAA board president and Millwood superintendent, speaks during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]</figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-9c6490871f1476889b1a8d013fe22f35.jpg" alt="Photo - David Jackson, OSSAA executive director, speaks during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]" title="David Jackson, OSSAA executive director, speaks during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]"><figcaption>David Jackson, OSSAA executive director, speaks during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]</figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-fcc8c6f24ac938e8920ebd6ee07e1f1b.jpg" alt="Photo - From right, Cecilia Robinson-Woods, OSSAA board president and Millwood superintendent, speaks next to David Jackson, OSSAA executive director, and Mike Simpson, OSSAA board vice president and Guthrie superintendent, during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]" title="From right, Cecilia Robinson-Woods, OSSAA board president and Millwood superintendent, speaks next to David Jackson, OSSAA executive director, and Mike Simpson, OSSAA board vice president and Guthrie superintendent, during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]"><figcaption>From right, Cecilia Robinson-Woods, OSSAA board president and Millwood superintendent, speaks next to David Jackson, OSSAA executive director, and Mike Simpson, OSSAA board vice president and Guthrie superintendent, during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]</figcaption></figure><figure><img src="//cdn2.newsok.biz/cache/r960-9d418adae90d880cd87db1377b3dbdec.jpg" alt="Photo - From right, Cecilia Robinson-Woods, OSSAA board president and Millwood superintendent, speaks next to David Jackson, OSSAA executive director, and Mike Simpson, OSSAA board vice president and Guthrie superintendent, during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]" title="From right, Cecilia Robinson-Woods, OSSAA board president and Millwood superintendent, speaks next to David Jackson, OSSAA executive director, and Mike Simpson, OSSAA board vice president and Guthrie superintendent, during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]"><figcaption>From right, Cecilia Robinson-Woods, OSSAA board president and Millwood superintendent, speaks next to David Jackson, OSSAA executive director, and Mike Simpson, OSSAA board vice president and Guthrie superintendent, during a press conference at the Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association office announcing the postponement of OSSAA events, including the state basketball tournament, due to the new coronavirus, in Oklahoma City, Thursday, March 12, 2020. [Nate Billings/The Oklahoman]</figcaption></figure>
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