When the world is no longer safe to visit: How a virus has wiped out millions of people

Posted September 06, 2018 05:32:27A virus has erased millions of lives around the world, wiping out the livelihoods of millions of vulnerable people and creating the biggest economic and social disruption in the history of humanity.

Researchers have found a virus that has killed over 11 million people since the virus was first discovered in 2009.

The Global Burden of Disease study has revealed that as many as 7 billion people could have been infected by the new strain of the coronavirus.

Scientists at the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) say the coronovirus has wiped down about a quarter of the world’s population.

The new pandemic has created the biggest and most extensive humanitarian crisis since World War II, wiping away millions of jobs and livelihoods.

According to the study, the new virus has killed around 11 million lives, or almost 7% of the global population, according to the researchers.

Researchers said the new coronaviruses new strain is the worst pandemic on record.

“The new virus poses a challenge for the global community and we will be monitoring the impact for many years to come,” the study said.

The research found the new pandemics deadliest strain of coronaviral, the coronivirus A-19, was more common in developed countries than in poorer countries.

The researchers found that the new strains A-18 and A-17 had similar viral load.

However, A-21 and A of the new A-class viruses have much higher viral loads.

Researchers say coronavirectivirus is now being spread at unprecedented levels and there is no sign of slowing down.

The Global Biodiversity Network (GBNN), a non-profit organisation that researches the global impact of disease, said it is vital to know how many people have been killed by the virus.

“It is extremely difficult to estimate, because the current outbreak is so large,” said GBNN’s co-founder and director, Dr David Lister.

“The current outbreak and the previous one are all so large, that they are almost unimaginable.”

If we are to avoid catastrophic impacts, we must understand the extent of the impact, which we do by studying the epidemiology of the pandemic, and our work on how to respond to it.

“According to Dr Lister, the researchers are already seeing signs of a slow decline in the pandemic.”

We have seen a steady decline in deaths from the pandemaker,” Dr Listers said.”

But we are not seeing a complete drop off in deaths.

There are now about 40 million infections in the United States, but that is a very small number compared to the entire global population.””

We are seeing a very slow, steady decline,” Dr. Lister added.

Researchers said the spread of the virus is slowing down in developed nations, as the pandemate between the United Nations and China is easing.

The study found that coronavillosis is the second most common cause of death worldwide.