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A key question Raised by Slow Swine Flu Vaccine Production

The following two articles raise an important question asked at the end...

(October 22) Production Problems Plague Delivery of Swine Flu Vaccine.
As reports of swine flu infections continue to pour in from across the United States, health experts labored Thursday to explain why delivery of stocks of the long-awaited H1N1 vaccine are falling behind schedule. Federal officials had projected that 40 million doses would be on hand by Oct. 15, but not even 13 million doses had arrived by Tuesday (ed: 67% shortage).

The resulting shortage has forced the delay of many mass vaccinations, and harried doctors are dealing with worried parents anxious to get their children inoculated. While the swine flu continues to produce mild-to-moderate disease in most people, children and young adults seem most vulnerable to the virus. During the six-week period ending Oct. 10, 27 states had reported 4,958 people hospitalized with H1N1 swine flu, and more than half -- 53 percent -- of those people were under the age of 25.
www.healthday.com/Article.asp?AID=632295

Then we have this….
(September 17) US, Europe offer swine flu vaccine to nations in need.
The United States, France and Britain are among nine countries that pledged Thursday to make 10 percent of their swine flu vaccine supply available to other nations that may need it. In recognition of the global nature of the pandemic, the United States is taking this action along with Australia, Brazil, France, Italy, New Zealand, Norway, Switzerland, and Britain, the White House said in a statement. The A(H1N1) vaccine will be made available through the World Health Organization (WHO), said White House Press Secretary Robert Gibbs.
www.com-x2.com/us-europe-offer-swine-flu...

Finally, we we know that Mexico is trying to make a large purchase of SVA's H1N1 vaccine. However, we also know that the export is contingent on China's approval. 
www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/168426.php
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Given that the swine flu vaccine production is so delayed will countries still give 10% away when their own citizens need it? Or do countries give it away only after their own citizens needs are met? The latter making the initial offer an empty gesture.  Will China allow export of their H1N1 vaccine to Mexico if swine flu infections rapidly grow in China?