What the media needs to know about the medical response to the coronavirus outbreak

The press corps is having a field day with the news that the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has officially declared the coronasome coronaviruses pandemic.

The statement comes from Dr. James Roback, director of the National Center for Emerging and Zoonotic Infectious Diseases (NCEIVD), and is the first official acknowledgement that the coronae are not airborne pathogens but have begun circulating in the United States.

“As we get closer to the end of the pandemic, it’s clear that our efforts to control the coronovirus have been successful,” Roback said in a statement.

“We have reduced the number of cases and deaths, and we have stabilized the population in this country.

We are still facing a significant number of new cases and a significant increase in the number and severity of the new coronavides.

As of Tuesday, the number one cause of death in the US is still pneumonia, which is not the result of coronaviral infections.”

The statement also included some good news, as some states are starting to see a reduction in the spread of coronasomes.

The first states to see decreases in the coronases were California, New York, Florida, Ohio and Illinois, according to the CDC.

The CDC’s announcement comes just a day after the CDC announced that it had seen a decrease in the amount of new coronasites, with the new cases being less likely to have been contracted through direct contact with patients.

“While we have seen some reduction in new cases, we continue to have more than 100,000 new coronases every day,” said Dr. Craig Silverman, head of the CDC’s National Center of Emerging and Viable Infectious Disease (NceIVD).

“As we close in on the end date, we are expecting to see even greater reductions in new infections.”