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FBI Director James Comey has made the case that the opioid crisis has been the most significant threat to public health since the Great Depression, but he hasn’t provided a single concrete policy proposal.
We asked him if the government has a plan to stop the epidemic, and he told us, “I don’t know.”
That is because the answer is not even in the public domain.
“We’ve seen a steady increase in opioid overdoses over the last decade,” Comey said during a Tuesday press briefing.
“There are no specific, immediate plans or strategies for addressing the opioid crises.”
As Comey explained, the U.S. government is facing a crisis that will last for years.
He said the government is currently trying to prevent Americans from being exposed to fentanyl, a synthetic opioid that can be lethal if taken in large quantities.
The U.N. and the World Health Organization have identified the fentanyl crisis as the most urgent health crisis of our time.
As the opioid addiction crisis has escalated in recent years, the number of overdose deaths has surged.
But the problem hasn’t been confined to the U, nor has it been restricted to the countrys southern border.
As the opioid deaths skyrocketed last year, the fentanyl problem spread north into the states.
In a report from the CDC, it was found that, between January 1, 2015 and February 30, 2016, there were an estimated 531,853 fentanyl-related deaths.
That means the country has now surpassed the 7,000 deaths from the pandemic.
The CDC is currently tracking 1,400 deaths from fentanyl-induced overdoses each day.
The U’s Department of Health and Human Services estimates that the U is currently at approximately 5,000 new fentanyl-specific deaths a day.
There are roughly 8,000 fentanyl-affected Americans who are not getting access to opioid medication.
Many of those Americans don’t have access to doctors and pharmacies, so they may not know they are addicted to drugs.
The opioid epidemic is not confined to U. S. borders, either.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, in Canada and Mexico, there have been an estimated 3,000 to 5,400 fentanyl- and oxycodone-related overdose deaths a year, and the U has approximately 10,000.
It is estimated that in Canada alone, more than 60,000 Canadians have been infected with fentanyl.
A recent report from Reuters found that fentanyl and oxycontin abuse has reached epidemic proportions in the US.
According a recent study from the Center for Disease Prevention and Control, the United States has one of the highest rates of opioid-related prescription drug overdose deaths in the world.
According the study, there are approximately 17,000 people dying every day from opioid-induced opioid overdoses, and it is expected to reach 40,000 by 2025.
That is nearly double the current death toll from the epidemic.
To combat the crisis, the government, through the U’s Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, has implemented various programs, such as the Heroin Anonymous Program.
The program allows people to anonymously donate a small amount of money to a program in the United Kingdom, Canada, and Ireland.
In the United State, the program has been widely praised.
The U.K. has seen an increase in overdose deaths, and Canada has seen a decline.
It is estimated there are more than 9,000 addicts and their families in the UK and more than 1,500 in Ireland.
However, in the US, opioid addiction remains a significant public health problem.
The American Society of Addiction Medicine says that the number and severity of overdoses continue to rise, with an average of over 100 deaths per day, the highest level since the mid-1990s.
A study by the National Institute on Drug Abuse, however, found that the rate of overdose-related death was lower than previously thought.
It found that there were 564 overdose deaths per 100,000 residents in the country in 2016.
The study found that an estimated 30 percent of overdose victims are under the age of 18.
This means that as of April, more Americans were dying from opioid overdose than from car crashes, gun violence, and other types of gun violence.
The report said the number is still growing, but the trend is expected “to reverse as opioid use declines and more states and cities implement comprehensive overdose prevention strategies.”
What we can do to reduce the opioid overdose crisis in the future is difficult.
It depends on how much we do, how we help, and how we treat.
But we must not be complacent.
If we don’t start acting on these public health crises, the opioid pandemic will continue to worsen, and Americans will continue dying from the crisis.
We need a strong, bipartisan approach that addresses the public health crisis before it’s too late.