By now, you’ve probably heard of the Ebola outbreak, the Zika virus, the measles outbreak, and the flu pandemic.
It’s not just that these diseases have killed tens of millions of people.
These are the things that have put the spotlight on the way we’re doing our job, and this has been a big part of the media conversation for the past year.
There is, however, a more immediate question that has arisen about whether the world needs to focus on these other big threats: How are we going to manage the Ebola crisis?
The answer is: we need to focus.
The Ebola crisis has not only caused a global health emergency.
It has also given the US president a platform to make a point about what the US needs to do to fight terrorism.
It is, of course, a very different story when it comes to Ebola.
The US is the world’s number one health care superpower.
It is the most populous country in the world.
Its healthcare system is the envy of the world and the envy that all other countries have.
It runs one of the largest health systems in the industrialized world, and has a far superior healthcare system than any other country in Europe.
We have the highest rate of healthcare access in the OECD and one of only two countries in the developed world with the highest rates of care for children, the highest level of care in the developing world, the lowest rates of healthcare for people with HIV/AIDS, and a world-leading healthcare system.
It even has a world leader in HIV testing.
And yet, this country is a global leader in Ebola prevention.
Ebola has killed over 10,000 people and infected around 2.5 million people.
It spread through an epidemic that has seen the virus explode in many countries around the world, with more than 100,000 cases reported in the US alone.
What’s the big news here?
Well, it is the emergence of the coronavirus, the new strain of the virus that has killed around 5,000 in the first two weeks alone, and is now spreading around the globe.
The coronaviruses are, as the name suggests, the most common form of the disease, and are spread through direct contact with infected bodily fluids.
It was not always so, as previously reported.
In some countries, coronaviral infections occurred after direct contact, such as through kissing or coughing, but these cases have also been found in people who were infected by coughing or kissing while the virus was circulating in the environment.
There are also outbreaks that occurred in the mid-1980s and early 1990s in places such as India, China, and South Africa.
There have also, over the past decade, been outbreaks in areas such as Russia, Brazil, and Ukraine.
The current outbreak is spreading across much of the globe, and with the coronas, it has now infected around 5.3 million people, a rate of around one case every six hours.
And, just like with other pandemics, there are some countries where the current outbreak has been largely contained, and some where the number of cases continues to rise.
However, the real news here is that the US is at the epicentre of the outbreak, as it has seen its healthcare system overwhelmed by the strain of infection that is spreading.
This has meant that people who are most at risk for being infected are the most likely to die.
The number of deaths due to the outbreak has risen in some countries to almost 3 million, and in others to around 5 million.
This is not the first time this has happened.
A major outbreak of the new coronavivirus has killed more than 10,300 people in the United States in the past 12 months, according to the World Health Organization.
In the past, the virus has often been spread by direct contact between two infected people.
But this is no longer the case.
This new strain has infected the vast majority of people in close contact with each other, and there is now an epidemic of direct contact among people in isolated settings.
This means that if a person is isolated, their only contact with others is through direct or indirect contact.
The most common symptoms of this new strain include fever, headache, muscle pain, muscle aches, joint pain, nausea, vomiting, and diarrhoea.
While the number and severity of the symptoms are generally similar to those of previous outbreaks, they are more severe, and more common.
For example, in one outbreak, more than one in four people who tested positive for coronaviriuses in the year 2014 had died by the end of that year.
This meant that an estimated 40% of the US population had died in that year from the new virus.
This pandemic is a direct result of a failure to prepare for the coronasevirus, and also the failure of the healthcare system to understand the disease.
I’m not suggesting that