Updated Feb. 22, 2019 11:15:42A potential Zika virus outbreak in the United States is already causing problems.
And if a significant outbreak is to occur, it could trigger a new outbreak that could bring another wave of travelers to the country, potentially posing even greater risks to the United Kingdom, the U.S., Canada and Australia.
There’s no evidence yet that the virus will cause an international pandemic, but the World Health Organization is already warning that the spread of the virus could result in severe shortages of medicine and other basic supplies.
“We’re in uncharted territory,” WHO Director-General Margaret Chan told reporters in New York on Tuesday.
“The first thing we need to do is make sure we have the resources that are needed to make sure the pandemic does not occur,” Chan said.
“That means we need the resources to provide medical supplies, food and supplies to people in countries that are experiencing the outbreak.”
So far, the only countries that have received supplies from WHO and other global health organizations are the United Arab Emirates and the United Nations.
The UAE has been providing supplies to other countries in the region, including Qatar, the UAE has said.
The United States has sent more than 2.5 million doses of antiviral medication to the region in response to the outbreak.
The U.K. has also sent supplies.
But Chan warned that it will take more time before supplies are available.
“There are other countries that haven’t had any supplies from the U, U.N. and the World Bank, so that’s not really helpful,” she said.
The United States and its allies have been coordinating with other countries to help countries that need supplies in order to reduce travel and spread the virus.
Chan said that while the United U.T.S.A. is doing a “good job” of keeping supplies flowing, it’s not perfect.
“I think that we’ve got to make certain that we’re doing everything we can to make it as efficient as possible,” Chan told Reuters.
Chan also noted that the United states has to be vigilant about the virus as it moves into Europe, which is already experiencing the spread.
“It is a very dangerous situation for us to be in,” Chan added.
“If we don’t do everything we’re supposed to do, the pandemics we have here in the U.”
While some experts have been warning about a possible U.M. outbreak, Chan said she’s not concerned about the risk.
“The virus has not been identified in any other country,” Chan explained.
“It is not clear what it is, so we can’t be certain of it.”WHO is working closely with countries in Africa, Latin America, the Middle East, Asia and Australia, and it’s working to keep the virus out of the U of A. Chan emphasized that WHO and its partners are not responsible for anyone who may be exposed to the virus in the world.
“But we do have to be very careful about the potential risk,” Chan continued.
“People should avoid contact with people who are not at high risk.
People should also do their own medical checks and ask their doctor about the risks.”
We are in unchartered territory,” she added.
The virus is not a new one, and the symptoms have been around for decades.
It was first reported in Africa in 1976.
The first cases were reported in the Americas in the 1980s.
Chan has said that it is possible that the current outbreak could spread to other parts of the world in the next few weeks.