The American Cancer Society estimates that the average person ages 25 to 64 in the United States will experience 4,700 cases of cancer each year by the year 2030.
But, according to the National Cancer Institute, that number could be even higher.
In fact, according a new study from Johns Hopkins University, the number of people in the U.S. who will develop cancer in 2030 is expected to be nearly four times higher than the number who will die from the disease.
This, in part, stems from the fact that the nation is currently dealing with an unprecedented pandemic of COVID-19, a coronavirus that is rapidly spreading around the world.
In the United Kingdom, for example, the disease has killed nearly 1,000 people and caused more than a billion illnesses, with more than 1 million deaths.
This epidemic is particularly devastating to communities of color, with the disease disproportionately affecting those who are Black, Latino, and Native American, according the National Coalition of Anti-Racism Action Centers (NCAARC).
The study found that people of color are nearly three times more likely to develop cancer than white people.
However, because the nation’s healthcare system is so dysfunctional, the racial disparity in COVID is not likely to disappear anytime soon.
While many of the nation and the world’s leaders have been trying to figure out a way to combat the pandemic, they have not done so through increased investment in research and development, according Dr. David Katz, the director of the Center for Cancer Prevention and Control at Johns Hopkins.
Dr. Katz says the pandemics in the past have required that countries spend heavily on research and innovation, and that this time, the focus is on prevention.
“We have a lot of resources available, and I think that’s where we are, but we are focusing our attention on preventing the disease,” Katz told the Associated Press.
The National Cancer Agency estimates that COVID cases in the USA are on the rise.
The CDC’s report on the trend of the pandep, published earlier this year, found that in 2015, there were 542 new cases of COVA-19 reported in the country.
However the CDC also notes that the total number of cases in 2015 was a decline from 6,890 in 2014.
The agency noted that the decline was due in part to more patients being diagnosed with the virus and more patients receiving treatments.
This year, there are about 9 million people living in the US who have been diagnosed with COVID.
As for how long the disease is likely to spread, the CDC states that COVA will be present in the air for about 10 years, though it will likely take a while longer to reach a population where the disease can infect them.
But according to Katz, one way to deal with the pandemaker is to provide a vaccine.
“I think it’s critical that we make sure that we are taking our own risks,” he said.