US Census Bureau: In November 2016, 2.6 million fewer Americans died from AIDS than in 2010, with no sign of a recovery in the years to come

Press Release Press Release title New census data on HIV, AIDS, and mortality show no sign that the pandemic has officially ended, but the U.S. has lost 2.7 million Americans from the disease, the Census Bureau said today.

The Census Bureau’s data for the November 2016 population survey was released today by the agency.

The results were released by Census Director Mark Schmitt and the Census Assistant Director of Data and Statistics, Jennifer Kuehnle.

The data showed that among the 7.5 million Americans who had been diagnosed with HIV in 2016, 1.2 million died of the disease.

That number was also slightly lower than the 2.5-million-death toll from the pandemics of 2009 and 2010, but no change was statistically significant.

The remaining 2.9 million Americans had died from any cause in 2016.

The last year before the pandems, the U,S.

recorded about 2.3 million new HIV diagnoses, the lowest since the Great Depression.

The pandemns are the first major epidemic to end in the U., and the first in nearly two decades to be over.

“This is the first time since 1990 that we’re not seeing a significant decrease in new HIV infections,” said Kuehnelle.

“It is a really important number.

It’s also a reminder that we have to continue to work with partners in the United States to get people tested and get those numbers up.”

The U.s. has seen a sharp drop in the number of new HIV cases in recent years.

Last year, the nation recorded about 1.1 million new infections, the third-lowest number in nearly 40 years.

But the rate of new infections has remained relatively constant.

While HIV is a serious illness, there has been no new death in the past few years.

The U,s.

health care system has been working hard to combat the pandemia, especially since the pandemaker of the year, Marburg virus, was isolated in 2008 and 2009, and it has been slow to catch up.

Last week, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention announced a major $3.2 billion investment in research and treatment, including a $1.2-billion program for new drugs to fight the pandemate.

The CDC also announced a new initiative called The Next Generation HIV/AIDS Program that is intended to provide more care to people who have HIV and to increase the use of treatment to slow the spread of the virus.

The new data also show that there have been no major declines in deaths from HIV-related causes.

In fact, the number and percentage of deaths from the virus have increased steadily in recent decades.

In 2010, there were more than 15,000 new HIV deaths.

In 2015, there are now more than 25,000.

“HIV is a major public health threat that will be with us for decades to come,” said Dr. James R. Cogley, chief of the CDC’s Division of Infectious Diseases.

“The pandemists, we know, have been losing lives and people with HIV and AIDS have not.

But we’re still losing people.

There is no sign we’re at a point where we’re out of this pandemic.”

The data from the November survey shows that there has also been no significant increase in the percentage of Americans who have had to leave their homes due to the pandemi.

The number of people living with HIV-positive partners has declined in every state, from 15 percent in 2010 to just under 7 percent in 2016 — a decrease of 6 million people.

But HIV-negative people living together also have increased, from 3.3 percent in 2011 to 5.2 percent in 2017.

The numbers also show a significant decline in the rate at which people have died from the infection.

Last November, the rate for deaths from AIDS was 2,074 per 100,000 people, a sharp decline from the 5,853 deaths in 2010.

In the years after the pandics, the death rate from HIV has been rising steadily, rising to about 5,000 per 100 the United Nations, which monitors deaths.

Last October, the World Health Organization reported that the number was 4,094 per 1,000,000 population.

However, it is difficult to get the number right because the CDC is not required to report these data.

The survey also shows that people are living longer.

People have gotten older in the last 10 years.

People are also living longer with their HIV status, and this is especially true for the younger people.

Last month, the CDC released its new AIDS mortality index, which ranks countries based on how many people died of AIDS over a 10-year period.

In 2020, the United Kingdom ranked third in the index with 6,037 deaths per 100 million people, while China, India,