On Thursday, the Supreme Court issued a petition to nationalize the country’s health care system until the coronavirus pandemic is contained and asked the court to order the centre, states and allied areas, the ITP reported.

The Delhi lawyer Amit Duiviviwidi’s application states that India does not have sufficient public health infrastructure to cope with the pandemic and calls on all medical facilities, institutions, companies and related organisations to offer free tests and treatments for the coronavirus. He also points out that India’s public health sector continues to be devastated by low budget allocations, while at the same time the private health sector is experiencing massive growth.

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India does not have adequate public health infrastructure to deal with a pandemic like COVID-19, and as a last resort, India should seek help from the private health sector, the appeal says. He says this is happening all over the world and that medical facilities have been nationalized up to the location of KOVID-19.

In this terrible situation, it is primarily the responsibility of the Indian state to take control, temporarily nationalise all these private sanitation facilities and make them available free of charge to ordinary Indians in order to prevent the spread of the deadly Covid-19 pandemic and to ensure proper treatment and care, the speech said.

During the ongoing Kovid-19 blockade of the Mumbai Navy, people keep a social distance while queuing up to buy basic necessities on the CMPA market.

During the ongoing blockade of COVID-19 in the Mumbai navigation system, people keep a social distance while queuing to buy basic supplies from the CMPA market

It stated that India has decided to spend only 1.6%, or Rs 67,489, of the total estimated health care budget in the 2020-21 budget, which is not only very low compared to the global average for health spending, but also negligible, even compared to low-income countries.

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The petition came the day after the Supreme Court ruled that public and private laboratories should test for coronaviruses free of charge and stated that they should be philanthropic at this time of national crisis. Private laboratories charge a fee of 4500 rupees for KOVID-19 screening and confirmatory tests.

The health sector is facing this epidemic at a time when health institutions do not have the means to combat the deadly respiratory diseases that have killed more than 150 people and infected more than 5,000 people in India.