A total of 53,439 eligible participants were randomly assigned to a study group (26,715 to low-dose CT and 26,724 to chest radiography); 26,309 participants (%) and 26,035 (%), respectively, underwent screening. A total of 7191 participants (%) in the low-dose CT group and 2387 (%) in the radiography group had a positive screening result; in the respective groups, 6369 participants (%) and 2176 (%) had at least one follow-up diagnostic procedure, including imaging in 5717 (%) and 2010 (%) and surgery in 297 (%) and 121 (%). Lung cancer was diagnosed in 292 participants (%) in the low-dose CT group versus 190 (%) in the radiography group (stage 1 in 158 vs. 70 participants and stage IIB to IV in 120 vs. 112). Sensitivity and specificity were % and % for low-dose CT and % and % for chest radiography, respectively.
I think the best way to define this inequality is not just to observe that a Carlos Slim or David Rockefeller owns more wealth than almost the entire human population on Earth, but also thatthey are reluctant to let workers enjoy or benefit from any fruit of their labour, AT ALL. They too smart and/or cowardly to admit it in public, but I bet the owners secretly long for a return to officially sanctioned slavery, minus the “taking care of your slave” part. It saddens me to hear even a Xi Jinping or a Vladimir Putin, characters from outside NATO-land praising “open commerce” during their big speeches, when at least from my point of view, the mentality of trade and investment banking over all is exactly what’s cannibalising the basic functions of human society in most countries. Mexico and India have been touted as “dynamic economies”, “great places to do business”, yet all of our problems only seem to get worse.
Some critics imply or explicitly argue that vegetables and fruits are inherently all heavily concentrated sources of carbohydrates (so much so that some sources treat the words 'vegetable' and 'carbohydrate' as synonymous).  While some fruits may contain relatively high concentrations of sugar, most are largely water and not particularly calorie-dense. Thus, in absolute terms, even sweet fruits and berries do not represent a significant source of carbohydrates in their natural form, and also typically contain a good deal of fiber which attenuates the absorption of sugar in the gut.  Lastly, most of the sugar in fruit is fructose, which has a reported negligible effect on insulin levels in obese subjects.