What you need to know about the coronavirus outbreak

What you’re about to read is not news.

It is news.

But you might want to take a moment to absorb it.

What you are about to hear is not the news you were hoping to hear, nor the news that you didn’t think would make the news.

That is because we are still dealing with an outbreak of the virus.

What you need now is a simple, concise guide to understanding the news cycle, to knowing what is going on.

The Facts: In late April, the World Health Organization declared a global pandemic, and the virus is spreading faster than it has for decades.

The first cases of coronaviruses in the United States and Europe have been reported, and in the U.S. the number of confirmed cases and deaths has reached more than 200,000, surpassing the total for the pandemic of 1918-1919.

The number of people living with COVID-19 has more than doubled to more than 4 million since the beginning of the year.

According to the CDC, more than 6 million Americans are in contact with the virus, and more than half of them are younger than 50.

President Trump has said that “the American people should be able to make the call” when it comes to getting the virus under control, but many experts believe that will not happen until the virus kills off all the people who are already infected.

The most popular headline from the past two weeks: “Trump on COVID: ‘It’s a catastrophe.'”

In other words, it is not that Trump is opposed to the coronavalve, but rather that he is concerned about the consequences if the virus does not spread as quickly as he believes it will.

While the news may be bad, Trump has not been especially focused on what is happening, and he is not alone.

When it comes time for the coronvirus to spread, we need to focus on what the government has already done.

The public and political leaders of the world have already started to take action, with the world’s largest economies declaring COVID emergency and announcing a major economic and social response.

But for the next several weeks, it will be important for people to focus their attention on the government response.

The news cycle will continue to churn and the news will continue not to make much sense, but the world will continue moving forward.

The Real World: As the virus continues to spread and to increase its mortality rate, the most important questions to ask about the situation will not be about the news, but about what is actually happening.

What is going wrong?

How can we get the virus out of the countries and cities that are at the highest risk?

How do we control the spread of the disease?

Are there any ways to minimize the risk that COVID will spread in our own country?

These are all important questions that we have to answer.

And they will be answered in the next two weeks.

The Facts about COVID/H1N1: H1-P virus is a virus that causes a mild respiratory illness and is spread by coughing, sneezing and other airborne particles.

It can also cause pneumonia and encephalitis, but is most commonly contracted through direct contact with infected people.

The World Health Organisation says that the virus causes mild to moderate illness, but in many cases, there is mild or no symptoms.

The symptoms usually last from a few hours to several days, and may include fever, headache, cough, runny nose, and sore throat.

It may also cause a shortness of breath and shortness or loss of coordination.

As with most infectious diseases, the more cases of the coronivirus, the higher the chance that an individual will develop the disease.

The more cases, the greater the chance of an individual developing severe illness.

The average age at which people with COVI/H3N2 become sick is between 18 and 40, and many individuals will go on to develop severe illness for many years.

The virus is most contagious when it is present in a person’s respiratory tract.

That means that even if a person has been in contact for a few days, or has been exposed to the respiratory system for just a few minutes, it can still transmit the virus to others.

H1 virus can also be spread through other types of airborne particles, like dust, droplets, droplet sizes, particles made up of droplets of water, dust particles, and even air particles.

As a result, even if the person is isolated, the virus can still spread.

H2 virus can spread through coughing, but does not cause fever or cough.

H3 can spread to the lungs via breathing in droplets or droplets made up by coughing.

H4 virus can be transmitted through coughing.

However, the average age of someone with H1-H3-H4 is between 28

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