The Zika outbreak is killing off the mosquito that helped save millions in the U.S.
The Zika virus is causing the deaths of thousands of babies and adults, according to an analysis by The Wall St. Journal.
The deaths are largely concentrated in the United States and in some parts of Brazil.
The Zika epidemic began in earnest in March and has killed more than 1.2 million people.
The analysis by the Journal’s health team found that the virus is spreading from a single mosquito-borne virus to other mosquitoes and other animals, including people, as well as to humans, animals, and crops.
The virus is being passed to humans through a new type of virus, the Marburg virus, that is spread by mosquitoes.
Marburg is not linked to the Zika virus.
“It’s the first time we’ve ever seen the number of cases in a single state,” said Andrew Weil, a virologist at the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases in Bethesda, Maryland.
“But it’s still a very, very small number.
This virus has only recently emerged from its latent stage and we don’t have any evidence that it’s going to spread from there.”
The Zika surge is a result of a mosquito-breeding frenzy that began in 2014 in Brazil and spread to other countries in South America.
The outbreak has been blamed for a sharp decline in mosquito populations, a decline in malaria, and a decrease in infant mortality.
The surge began in early 2015 in the states of Pará and Pernambuco, and it continued in the northeastern region of Brazil until mid-February, when the virus began to move into areas where the mosquito population is high, including the United Kingdom.
In the United State, there were nearly 5.3 million reported cases in February, and the latest number on Thursday was 844,000, according in a report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
A separate analysis from the U,S.
Census Bureau said the number has fallen to 441,000 since the start of the epidemic.
That number is still higher than the 446,000 people who were tested for the Zika outbreak, which began March 6.
But it is a far cry from the nearly 1.6 million deaths that the World Health Organization has estimated to be the result of the virus.
Weil said the virus has caused a massive loss of life.
“This is not something that has been seen in the past,” he said.
“In the past, we would see this in a low-income country, a poor country, and we would be able to see a very dramatic reduction in mortality rates and in other aspects of health care.”
Weil also said that the death toll from Zika could reach 1.5 million, but that would be only a fraction of the total.
The CDC says that about 1.4 million people have died from the virus, mostly from the disease in South and Central America.
Weill and other virologists say the death rate could be even higher because the virus can cause paralysis and severe brain damage.
The World Health Organisation has said the Zika crisis is the largest since the pandemic of 1918, when it killed tens of millions of people.
There are now more than 500,000 confirmed cases of the Zika disease, and about a quarter of them are in Brazil.
There have been more than 200,000 deaths in the region.
The WHO has said that most of the deaths have been due to the virus and that about 80 percent of the cases are in countries where Zika is present.
In most cases, the deaths are caused by the virus itself.
The U.K. has recorded more than a quarter-million cases, and an analysis from Bloomberg News found that Brazil is now the third-largest source of cases, with about 40,000 infections.