bioterrorist


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bi·o·ter·ror·ism

 (bī′ō-tĕr′ə-rĭz′əm)
n.
The use of biological agents, such as pathogenic organisms or agricultural pests, for terrorist purposes.

bi′o·ter′ror·ist adj. & n.
Translations

bioterrorist

[ˌbaɪəʊˈterərɪst]
A. ADJbioterrorista
B. Nbioterrorista mf

bioterrorist

bio-terrorist [ˌbaɪəʊˈtɛrərɪst]
nbioterroriste mf
modif [attack] → bioterroriste
References in periodicals archive ?
Relying solely on traditional deterrent policies against a globally proliferated biothreat will not suffice when attempting to counter a technology-empowered bioterrorist.
The potential terrorist attacks involved subway and airport bombings and bioterrorist attacks on Olympic venues during the five months leading up to the 2008 Beijing Olympic Games, the Beijing Evening News reported Tuesday.
A catastrophic bioterrorist attack using a strain of crude-petroleum eating bacteria on Saudi Arabia's largest oil reserve threatens disaster for the world's fuel supplies.
Emergent's shots will be added to the strategic national stockpile for use if a bioterrorist attack occurs.
Public health nurses typically conduct disease surveillance, which is an important first step in recognizing diseases caused by bioterrorist agents.
Citing what they call the recent anthrax attack as a call to arms, they discuss such topics as Americans' response to bioterrorist threats and emerging epidemics, the role of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, public health preparedness, and isolation and quarantine authority.
Anticipate essays that include statistical formulas and references, in-depth analysis of risk factors and responses, and scientific analysis of bioterrorist threats and more.
After the attacks with anthrax spores in the fall of 2001 in the United States, the potential abuse of variola virus or genetically engineered orthopoxviruses in bioterrorist plots has been intensely discussed (1-3).
A number of factors are driving the industry's expansion, mostly the aging baby boomer population and looming threats of bioterrorist attacks.
Environmental surveillance is an effective preventive measure against a bioterrorist incident.
Maxi-Vac Alternative was developed by CDC to help public health officials plan smallpox vaccination clinics in the event of a bioterrorist attack.
5 billion annually, starting in FY 2002, to fund research focused primarily on development of products to diagnose, treat, or prevent bacterial and viral infectious diseases and toxemias that could result from bioterrorist attacks.