The coronavids are sweeping across the country, causing widespread panic, but the U,S.
is still recovering.
But how is it doing?
Here are five takeaways from the latest coronavillavirus outbreak in both the U and the U-S.
A report issued Wednesday by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) shows that the U.-S.
economy is still strong, with a net gain of 1,600 jobs in the first six months of 2017.
And while some of the job losses were concentrated in states with a larger population of people with health problems, the number of people who have been able to work full-time has been stable or declining for nearly two years.
The report also showed that there have been a number of new coronavid-related deaths, with 8,735 recorded in the last 12 months.
“We are recovering from a major outbreak that has hit a huge swath of the country,” said Dr. John Fagan, deputy director of the CDC’s Division of Vital Statistics.
“We have a lot of good news out of this.”
The first coronavaid outbreak in 2006 and subsequent outbreaks that hit the U have caused more than 50,000 infections, but no deaths.
The CDC said it expects that the new pandemic will hit the states hardest, with the most severe cases affecting the West and South, as well as parts of the Midwest.
And the virus is now spreading to a number other regions as well.
The outbreak has been inching up over the past several weeks, with states from New York to Texas to Illinois to Colorado to Oklahoma reporting increases in cases and deaths, and the CDC has announced that all 50 states will be under a federal government-wide lockdown.
But the latest surge of infections and deaths is likely to have a bigger impact than previous outbreaks, as more people are getting infected and dying, and coronavuses are more prevalent in new areas.
Health officials said it’s too soon to tell if the pandemic is the start of an epidemic that could spread to other states.
The CDC also said that the coronaves are not spreading far enough in other parts of North America to cause the regionwide closures or to create a health emergency.
But that is a big concern for public health officials who want to keep residents safe.