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close this bookRespuesta de la Salud Pública a las Armas Biológicas y Químicas - Guía de la WHO - Segunda Edición (OPS; 2003; 302 paginas) [EN] [RU] View the PDF document
View the documentPrefacio a la edición en español
View the documentPrólogo
View the documentAgradecimientos
View the documentResumen ejecutivo
View the documentAbreviaturas y acrónimos
View the documentLista de colaboradores
open this folder and view contents1. Introducción
open this folder and view contents2. Evaluación de la amenaza a la salud pública
open this folder and view contents3. Agentes biológicos y químicos
close this folder4. Preparación y respuesta en salud pública
View the document4.1 Antecedentes
open this folder and view contents4.2 Preparación
open this folder and view contents4.3 Respuesta
View the documentBibliografía
View the documentApéndice 4.1: Principios del análisis de riesgos
View the documentApéndice 4.2: Los incidentes de sarín en Japón
View the documentApéndice 4.3: La liberación intencional de esporas de ántrax a través del sistema postal de los Estados Unidos
open this folder and view contents5. Aspectos legales
open this folder and view contents6. Fuentes internacionales de asistencia
open this folder and view contentsAnexo 1: Agentes químicos
open this folder and view contentsAnexo 2: Toxinas
open this folder and view contentsAnexo 3: Agentes biológicos
open this folder and view contentsAnexo 4: Principios de protección
open this folder and view contentsAnexo 5: Precauciones contra el sabotaje de agua potable, alimentos y otros productos
open this folder and view contentsAnexo 6: Fuentes de información
View the documentAnexo 7: Afiliación de los estados miembro de la OMS a los tratados internacionales sobre armas químicas y biológicas
View the documentCubierta Posterior


1. United Nations International Strategy for Disaster Reduction. Living with risk: a global review of disaster reduction initiatives, July 2002 (disponible en http://www.unisdr.org).

2. Community emergency preparedness: a manual for managers and policy-makers. Geneva, World Health Organization, 1999.

3. Grein TW et al. Rumors of disease in the global village: outbreak verification. Emerging Infectious Diseases, 2000, 6(2):97 - 102.

4. Natural disasters: protecting the public's health. Washington, DC, Pan American Health Organization, 2000 (Scientific Publication No. 575).

5. Norlander L et al., eds. A FOA briefing book on biological weapons. Umeå, National Defence Research Establishment, 1995.

6. Ivarsson U, Nilsson H, Santesson J, eds. A FOA briefing book on chemical weapons: threat, effects, and protection. Umeå, National Defence Research Establishment, 1992.

7. Inglesby TV et al. Observations from the Top Off exercise. Public Health Reports, 2001, 116(Suppl. 2):64 - 68.

8. Henderson DA, Inglesby TV, O'Toole T. Shining light on Dark Winter. Clinical Infectious Diseases, 2002, 34:972 - 983.

9. Török TJ et al. A large community outbreak of salmonellosis caused by intentional contamination of restaurant salad bars. Journal of the American Medical Association, 1997, 278(5):389 - 395.

10. Carus WS. The Rajneeshees (1984). In: Tucker JB, ed. Toxic terror: assessing terrorist use of chemical and biological weapons. Cambridge, MA, MIT Press, 2000, 115 - 137.

11. Sidell FR, Patrick WC, Dashiell TR. Jane's chem-bio handbook. Alexandria, VA, Jane's Information Group, 1998.

12. APIC Bioterrorism Task Force, Centers for Disease Control Hospital Infections Program Bioterrorism Working Group. Bioterrorism readiness plan: a template for healthcare facilities. Atlanta, GA, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 1999 (disponible en www.cdc.gov/ncidod/hip/Bio/13apr99APIC-CDCBioterrorism.PDF y en http://www.apic.org/educ/readinow.html).

13. Brès P. Public health action in emergencies caused by epidemics: a practical guide. Geneva, World Health Organization, 1986.

14. Meselson M et al. The Sverdlovsk anthrax outbreak of 1979. Science, 1994, 266:1210 - 1208.

15. Guillemin J. Anthrax: the investigation of a deadly outbreak. Berkeley, CA, University of California Press, 1999.

16. Garner JS. Guidelines for isolation precautions in hospitals. Atlanta, GA, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Hospital Infection Control Advisory Committee, 1996.

17. Infection control for viral haemorrhagic fevers in the African health care setting. Geneva, World Health Organization, 1998 (document WHO/EMC/ESR/98.2).

18. Mitscherlich E, Marth EH. Microbial survival on the environment. Berlin, Springer-Verlag, 1984.

19. Guidelines for the collection of clinical specimens during field investigation of outbreaks. Geneva, World Health Organization, 2000 (document WHO/CDS/CSR/EDC/2000.4).

20. Dunsmore DJ. Safety measures for use in outbreaks of communicable disease. Geneva, World Health Organization, 1986.

21. International health regulations (1969) adopted by the Twenty-second World Health Assembly in 1969 and amended by the Twenty-sixth World Health Assembly in 1973 and the Thirty-fourth World Health Assembly in 1981 (3rd annotated ed.). Geneva, World Health Organization, 1969. También disponible en texto complete en el sitio web de la OMS (http://www.who.org).

22. Sohrabpour H. The current status of mustard gas victims in Iran. ASA Newsletter, 1995, 47(1):14 - 15.

23. Khateri S. Statistical views on late complications of chemical weapons on Iranian CW victims. ASA Newsletter, 2001, 85:16 - 19.

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