“The world is going to hell in a handbasket,” said one senior executive at a large Fortune 500 company.
“We’re going to have a huge tsunami of people with no insurance.”
Read moreThe executive was talking about the crisis in Europe, where the U.S. is the biggest trading partner.
The crisis is not only spreading through the European Union but also in the United States.
“It’s a real concern for us,” said the senior executive.
“I’m concerned that we’re not going to get the support we need in Europe.”
This isn’t the first time that an executive has expressed concerns about the impact of the coronavirus crisis on the U,S.
This is the first major outbreak of the disease that has affected the U., and the first to have spread so rapidly throughout the world.
In just the past two weeks, coronaviruses have killed more than 300 people in Europe and infected more than 5,300 in the U!
This crisis has hit home hard for many Americans.
This year alone, there have been more than $8 billion in economic losses due to the virus.
But many experts say this isn’t a crisis of the U States alone.
The U.K. and France are facing similar threats.
And the U’s own coronaviral crisis is only the most recent in a series of deadly pandemics that have struck across the globe in recent decades.
Here’s a look at the major outbreaks of the past 20 years.
Source: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention/Flickr/CC by-SA 2.0The first major pandemic was a pandemic that wiped out the European populations.
The second pandemic, known as the Great Irish Potato Famine, wiped out half of Ireland.
The third pandemic occurred in the 1960s.
And in the 1990s, the fourth pandemic affected a third of the world, leaving only China, the Philippines and Vietnam in the top five.
The last major pandemic that hit the U was the pandemic of the 1990’s that swept through Asia.
It left more than 200 million people in the world with no access to clean drinking water.
But there were also major public health gains.
The first pandemic helped the U get rid of polio.
It also helped reduce rates of polio and HIV/AIDS, which led to an explosion of HIV testing in the West and elsewhere.
And while this pandemic didn’t end in the first decade of the 21st century, the pandemas were also a major turning point in the way we think about infectious diseases.
We now know that a disease can be transmitted through food, water, air and other forms of contact.
As a result, we now have the ability to reduce or eliminate these threats.
As the virus spreads through the world and becomes more widespread, there will always be people at risk.
But the threat of the pandecare crisis will likely never be as dire as it was during the pandestor’s peak.
That’s because the virus is not just spreading around the world in a single geographic area.
It’s spreading throughout the globe.
That’s why we have so many public health professionals working in the field, including public health epidemiologists, infectious disease experts, infectious diseases specialists, coronovirus experts and pandemic preparedness specialists.
They’re all working together to keep us safe from this deadly pandemic.
This story was produced by Entertainment Weekly for TheWrap, which is dedicated to covering entertainment, culture, technology and the latest trends in the media.