The Super Bowl is the greatest sporting event on earth, but the people of the United States are dying.
In fact, according to a new report from the Center for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), nearly 4.2 million Americans are living with COVID-19-related illness, an increase of more than 200,000 people from the previous year.
The majority of these cases are in the Midwest, where people are increasingly turning to illegal street vendors to survive.
The Center for Prevention and Public Health (CPHP), which has been tracking the coronavirus outbreak, estimates that at least 4.3 million people in the United, including 2.3m Americans, have died from the virus, a figure that has increased by about 5% over the past two months.
“The number of Americans who have died due to COVID is now at a level that would rank among the top 20 most-populous countries in the world,” said Andrew Wakefield, the lead researcher of the report.
The United States is now the second-most-populated country in the Western Hemisphere, behind only Mexico, with more than 3.4 million residents.
This means that the number of cases has risen dramatically in the country since the beginning of the pandemic, and that there is a growing need for public health professionals.
The report also noted that many of these people may not be the best people to start a new business.
According to the CPHP, nearly two-thirds of those infected in the US are under 30, and more than half of those are Hispanic or African-American.
The majority of the cases are linked to food trucks and other businesses that sell food, drugs, and alcohol, but that isn’t the only way that people have been turning to the streets to survive, especially in communities where poverty and unemployment are rampant.
While the majority of people in America have been able to get clean water and clean air, they have not been able for the last four months, according the CPHP.
While many of the most prevalent cases are related to food truck traffic, other types of infections are more prevalent.
The CDC report found that one-third of those who have tested positive for COVID have been homeless or in shelters, and another 36% have not sought treatment for COVI since they became infected.
“In the United of America, it’s not just the people living on the streets,” said Dr. Stephen O’Brien, director of the CDC’s National Center for Emerging and Zoonotic Infectious Diseases.
“People are starting to turn to the underground markets to make ends meet.
It’s not going to stop anytime soon.”