The United States is now on track to have more infections of bacteria than at any time since the pandemic began, according to a new report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
The U.S. is currently the nation with the highest number of infections, with more than 10 million new cases reported by the end of October.
The number of new cases has also increased by nearly 100,000.
The latest numbers also show that the pandemics “continue to spread, with many infections being transferred to other countries,” the report stated.
The CDC said that this year’s spike in infections comes despite an overall decline in infection rates.
health system has been plagued by a pandemic of unprecedented proportions and it has cost the country $4.4 trillion.
“This is the largest pandemic in U. S. history, but it is not unprecedented,” said CDC Director Tom Frieden, in a statement.
“The data from the CDC shows that we are far from complete.”
The CDC reported that the number of people hospitalized due to the pandochics has now surpassed the total number of Americans who have been diagnosed with any illness during the current pandemic.
The current trend of more and more people entering the hospital due to bacterial infections is “unprecedented in U:s.
history,” the agency said.
The virus has killed more than 8,400 people, according the CDC, and nearly 11,500 of them have died.
The total number is almost half of the death toll from the flu, according Health Minister Tom Watson.
The new numbers, released Monday, also showed that people are dying in more and better-equipped hospitals as they wait for their first care.
The government reported that hospitalizations from the pandics increased dramatically from January through October.
At the end.
October, there were about 2.2 million people who had been admitted to hospitals with infectious diseases, according data from HealthCare.gov, the U.s. health insurance exchange.
That was up from 1.3 million in January, when the U:States first began reporting data on the situation.
In November, the number climbed to 2.4 million.
The spike in hospitalizations is not limited to the U States.
According to the CDC data, the global death toll is currently at more than 12,000, more than triple the total death toll of the 1918 flu pandemic, which was largely blamed on the flu.