Coronavirus (CoV) is currently spreading all over the mainland of China. It has already constituted the deaths of over 1,100. Since the first CoV case in Wuhan, China on Dec. 1, it has not only brought about 45,000 individuals infected with virus, but has also activated Chinese civic awareness.
The world seems to step into an “illness” of conflicts. This illness applies to disorder, emotional opposition and hatred among people, regions and governments. It not only leads to economic recession, but also results in increasingly more aggressive politics. When U.S. President Donald Trump upgrades tariffs to China, he destroys free trade between the U.S. and China. However, his voters on Twitter seem to appreciate this and believe there could be benefits from the trade war. When Boris Johnson, the new prime minister of the UK, takes his hard Brexit plan to office, he prepares to break London out of Europe. Nevertheless, nobody in government has enough power to compete with him and stop Brexit. When Narendra Modi, the prime minister of India, shows that his armies are in Kashmir, on the India-Pakistan border, he gets applause rather than criticism from Indian residents. People living in those countries, as well as affected areas, are impacted by these actions.