The World Health Organisation (WHO) has proposed the deployment of a low-cost, mass-producible malaria vaccine.

The vaccine has been developed by the University of Oxford and is only the second malaria vaccine to be developed.

Malaria kills mostly babies and infants, and has been one of the biggest scourges on humanity.

There are already agreements in place to manufacture more than 100 million doses a year.

The creation of malaria vaccinations has required more than a century of scientific research.

A sophisticated parasite that spreads through the bite of blood-sucking mosquitoes is the source of the sickness. It is much more.

More complex than a virus, it constantly changes its internal form while evading our immune system.

This makes it challenging to naturally acquire immunity to malaria through infection and challenging to create a vaccine against it.

It has been nearly two years to the day that the WHO approved the first vaccine, known as RTS,S and created by GSK.

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