The virus that is spreading the most among people with HIV and hepatitis C is not known.
But it’s spreading more among the people who get the virus, according to a study by the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and the University of Pennsylvania.
Researchers looked at data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s National Center for Health Statistics.
It found that in the first three months of this year, there were 8.5 million new HIV infections in the United States, a figure that is expected to climb as the virus has spread.
This is up from 6.9 million in the same period in 2016.
It is also up from the 6.2 million new infections in 2015.
That year, the CDC recorded about 7.7 million new cases of HIV in the U.S.
The new number is higher than the 6 million new diagnoses reported in 2015, the year the first new HIV diagnoses were made.
But the CDC says the number of new HIV cases is not expected to increase.
The study was released Monday by Johns Hopkins researchers in the journal PLoS ONE.
The researchers said that they also compared new HIV infection rates in the states of New York, New Jersey and California to HIV infection data in the years before the pandemic.
In New York City, there have been a lot of cases of new infections, so we can’t say what percentage of new cases are caused by the pandemics,” said David A. Haddad, PhD, lead author and an assistant professor of health sciences in the Bloomberg School.
In New Jersey, which is also seeing an increase in HIV infections, the researchers found that the number who had a new HIV diagnosis in 2017 was up more than 10 percent compared with the same time in 2016, but the new cases in New Jersey were far lower.
The New Jersey study also looked at trends in new HIV and new hepatitis C infections and found that those who had hepatitis C diagnoses in 2017 were far more likely to be infected with HIV.
Haddad said the new numbers are not the only things to look at.
The study looked at what happened to HIV and AIDS rates after the pandep and found an increase of nearly 200 percent.”
The real problem with HIV, as far as we know, is that we’re not getting any infections from people who are injecting drugs,” Haddas said.
Hendrickson said it’s not too early to say that we may see an even bigger pandemic in coming years.”
We don’t have all the data yet, and we need to wait and see what happens.””
We know the pandemi is here, but we don’t know what the next wave will look like.
We don’t have all the data yet, and we need to wait and see what happens.”