Newsweek cover story, November 23, 1999 The world has lost hope that western medicine can rescue us from the ravages of disease.
In the early 1980s, Western doctors started to see an outbreak of tuberculosis in northern India and it quickly spread to India’s southern states.
A decade later, in 1997, the disease again swept India and the disease now kills over 10,000 people a year.
The disease has now infected more than 400 million people in India.
By the mid-2000s, India had managed to contain the disease, but it had already killed about 4 million people.
By 2015, the World Health Organization had projected that the disease would kill another 100 million people by 2030.
Despite these numbers, Westerners continue to believe that they can cure diseases in the West.
A study published in March in The Lancet Psychiatry found that doctors were more willing to prescribe antibiotics in the United States and Europe than in India, even though most Indians have never been treated for tuberculosis.
For instance, a study published by the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology (AAAI) in 2014 found that when Indian doctors tried to prescribe the common antibiotic azithromycin, they were more likely to prescribe it to patients who had a history of prior antibiotic use.
There is an even bigger difference between how the Indian doctors prescribe and the American doctors.
According to Dr. Aayush Saha, a professor of medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, American doctors treat patients by giving them antibiotics to treat their bacterial infections and then they prescribe the drugs.
“If you go to a hospital, American medicine treats the patient, and they prescribe it.
They just put it in the syringe, but we use an enzyme,” Dr. Saha told Newsweek.
However, in India where tuberculosis is endemic, the doctors prescribe antibiotics with the hope that it will cure the patient.
“They are more likely than American doctors to prescribe an antibiotic because they know it will work.
They know the patient is going to be better,” Dr Saha said.
In India, the government has taken a number of steps to help fight tuberculosis.
It has increased spending on anti-TB drugs and has set up the National TB Control Programme, which aims to prevent TB infections in the country.
But the problem with Western medicine, Dr. Satish Patel, a senior professor of public health at the Institute of Health and Medical Sciences, India, said, is that it is not focused on the real problem, which is treating the TB patient.
According to Patel, many doctors are still hesitant to prescribe antibiotic drugs.
“It is very difficult to prescribe drugs for tuberculosis patients, especially in rural areas where the TB is endemic,” he said.
Dr. Sahal said he thinks that most doctors in India will prescribe the antibiotics because they do not believe that the patient will be better.
While the Indian government has increased its spending on TB drugs, Dr Sahals said the pharmaceutical industry in India is still struggling to meet its own needs.
He said India’s pharmaceutical industry has become the second-largest in the world, but that it has no room to grow because of a lack of funds.
He believes that the lack of access to drugs will only increase as more people become infected.
When Dr. Patel first started working with tuberculosis patients in the 1990s, the treatment was given to people who had not yet been treated.
But in 1999, when the TB pandemic hit, the pandemic forced India to turn to doctors and nurses for treatment.
One of the doctors who was given tuberculosis was Dr. Sanjay Bose.
India had a long history of treating TB patients.
According to a World Health Organisation report, the country had a total of 8,000 doctors practicing TB medicine.
At the time, the tuberculosis problem was largely confined to rural areas and in rural districts, the doctor’s job was to treat the TB patients who were living in villages and other areas where TB was endemic.
Dr. Bose was one of the first doctors to see the disease as a chronic disease.
He had worked with tuberculosis for almost two decades, and in 2001, he began treating people with TB.
The doctor has a family history of TB, but he did not have TB himself.
“I was just a normal guy who was in the middle of a life of being a public servant and that was all,” Dr Bose said.
The first tuberculosis patient he treated was a 65-year-old man who was a housekeeper in a small village.
He was treated by Dr Bosing, who had also been a doctor before.
“He was very scared.
I said, ‘You are not going to die.
You are going to live for a few more years, and then you will be cured.’
He was a very scared man,” Dr Patel said.
In the first year after the TB infection, Dr Bode had a full