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FILE - A nurse holds a vial of the Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine for children ages 5 to 11, right, and a vial of the vaccine for adults, which has a different colored label, at a vaccination station in Jackson, Miss., Tuesday, Feb. 8, 2022. U.S. regulators authorized a COVID-19 booster shot for healthy 5- to 11-year-olds on Tuesday, May 17, 2022, hoping an extra vaccine dose will enhance their protection as infections once again are on the rise. (AP Photo/Rogelio V. Solis, File)

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FILE - Registered nurse Nvard Termendzhyan helps Julio Valladares, 46, change his position while treating him in a COVID-19 unit at Providence Holy Cross Medical Center in Los Angeles, Dec. 13, 2021. The U.S. death toll from COVID-19 has hit 1 million, less than 2 1/2 years into the outbreak. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong, File)

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FILE - Dr. Mher Onanyan takes a short break while waiting for an X-ray of a COVID-19 patient's lungs at Providence Holy Cross Medical Center in the Mission Hills section of Los Angeles, Dec. 22, 2020. The U.S. death toll from COVID-19 has hit 1 million, less than 2 1/2 years into the outbreak. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong, File)

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People watch a TV screen showing a file image of North Korean leader Kim Jong Un during a news program at a train station in Seoul, South Korea, Saturday, May 14, 2022. North Korea on Saturday reported 21 new deaths and 174,440 more people with fever symptoms as the country scrambles to slow the spread of COVID-19 across its unvaccinated population. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)

AP
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People watch a TV screen showing a file image of North Korean leader Kim Jong Un, right, during a news program at a train station in Seoul, South Korea, Saturday, May 14, 2022. North Korea on Saturday reported 21 new deaths and 174,440 more people with fever symptoms as the country scrambles to slow the spread of COVID-19 across its unvaccinated population. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)

AP
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FILE - A teacher takes the body temperature of a schoolgirl to help curb the spread of the coronavirus before entering Kim Song Ju Primary School in Central District in Pyongyang, North Korea, Wednesday, Oct. 13, 2021. Before acknowledging domestic COVID-19 cases, Thursday, May 12, 2022, North Korea spent 2 1/2 years rejecting outside offers of vaccines and steadfastly claiming that its superior socialist system was protecting its 26 million people from “a malicious virus” that had killed millions around the world. (AP Photo/Cha Song Ho, File)

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FILE - A bottle of hand sanitizer is placed as visitors use binoculars to see the North Korean side from the unification observatory in Paju, South Korea, Thursday, May 12, 2022. North Korea said Friday six people died and nearly 190,000 are under quarantine following a rapid spread of fever across the nation in recent weeks, a day after it first acknowledged a COVID-19 outbreak in a largely unvaccinated population. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man, File)

AP
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Visitors use binoculars to see the North Korean side from the unification observatory in Paju, South Korea, Thursday, May 12, 2022. North Korea imposed a nationwide lockdown Thursday to control its first acknowledged COVID-19 outbreak after holding for more than two years to a widely doubted claim of a perfect record keeping out the virus that has spread to nearly every place in the world. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man)

AP
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Visitors use binoculars to see the North Korean side from the unification observatory in Paju, South Korea, Thursday, May 12, 2022. North Korea imposed a nationwide lockdown Thursday to control its first acknowledged COVID-19 outbreak after holding for more than two years to a widely doubted claim of a perfect record keeping out the virus that has spread to nearly every place in the world. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man)

AP
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Visitors use binoculars to see the North Korean side from the unification observatory in Paju, South Korea, Thursday, May 12, 2022. North Korea imposed a nationwide lockdown Thursday to control its first acknowledged COVID-19 outbreak after holding for more than two years to a widely doubted claim of a perfect record keeping out the virus that has spread to nearly every place in the world. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man)