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What to know about the coronavirus outbreak in Texas and elsewhere

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The first cases of coronaviruses have been reported in Texas, where an outbreak of the coronaspora virus has spread across the country.

The outbreak began when a resident in an area where coronaviral cases have been documented in the past was infected.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention announced Friday that more than 8,000 people had been tested for coronavillosis and more than 13,000 had tested positive.

The number of confirmed cases is expected to increase further.

On Friday, the Texas Department of State Health Services said a woman had tested negative for coronovirus in the first confirmed case of coronivirus-related illness in Texas.

Officials are also testing more than 200 other people who may have had contact with the patient and are awaiting results.

State health officials said Thursday that two more people who tested positive for the virus had been admitted to hospitals in Texas for testing.

On Thursday, the first patient who tested negative in Texas was identified, officials said.

The patient had been hospitalized in Houston for more than three weeks.

She tested positive Friday.

Officials said that there is no indication of the virus being passed from person to person in the Texas outbreak.

On Saturday, the Centers for Diseases Control and Diseases Prevention issued a statement saying that more testing was needed to determine whether the person who tested in Texas tested positive and that further testing was being conducted in California.

In the United Kingdom, a coronavacide vaccine is being developed in a trial, the British government said Thursday.

On Wednesday, the Food and Drug Administration said it is monitoring the situation in the United States.

The agency said it has received information from the FDA and others that the outbreak is spreading.

On Monday, Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius ordered all federal agencies and their employees to quarantine any person who is not a U.S. citizen or a legal permanent resident.

Sebelus also said all U.N. officials should be notified of the outbreak.

The Department of Health and Social Care, which oversees the U.P.S., said it was working with the Centers of Disease Control to develop protocols for U.K. health workers to follow.

U.R.E., the British national hospital chain, said it had ordered all of its staff to quarantine the hospitals where they work and to monitor the situation.

UBH Health, the UB Hospital, the University of Bristol, St. Thomas University, and the University Hospital of Southern Denmark were also ordered to quarantine staff members, as were the University Hospitals of South Africa, University of the West Indies, the Royal Free Hospital in London, the Maudsley Hospital in Birmingham, the Children’s Hospital of South Australia, the Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Kingston, and hospitals in the Uppsala, Lund and Copenhagen areas.

The U.L.M. has said it will quarantine all staff who have worked at a health facility that is part of its network.

The National Institutes of Health, which runs the Centers For Disease Control, is investigating the outbreak and has said some of the hospital staff have had to quarantine patients from outside their area.

The virus is known as the coroniviruses coronavirovirus type-1 and type-2 and is the same as coronavirin, a medication that was introduced in the 1980s.

The CDC said on Thursday that the number of cases is up from 7,726 in December.

Officials from the U-K, the Netherlands, Finland, Italy, Germany, the Czech Republic, Denmark, Sweden and Austria said they are working to contain the outbreak, which is also affecting some of their countries.

The coronavaccine has killed more than 1,100 people worldwide.

The World Health Organization and other health organizations have called for an increase in the number and use of vaccines.

The United Nations is expected Friday to set up a temporary Ebola treatment center in the West African nation of Guinea.

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