How to stop a Zika outbreak

By Jennifer Krasner The New York Times December 2, 2017 / 02:23:16By Jennifer KrakauerThe New York Time December 2.17, 2017 New York City officials are urging residents to keep away from areas where mosquitoes are transmitting the Zika virus.

In a statement to the Associated Press, Mayor Bill de Blasio said the mosquito-borne virus is a “precautionary” measure in a city with “a huge and rapidly growing population” who need to stay indoors.

The mayor also urged New Yorkers to wear masks and avoid mosquito bites during the flu season.

“Mosquitoes transmit the Zika Virus, which can lead to severe illness and death,” the mayor said.

“This is a precautionary measure, but we must remain vigilant and work to control the spread of this virus.

We cannot allow the spread to continue.

Please remain safe, stay indoors, and heed the advice of health care providers.”

Zika is the Zika of the Americas, a mosquito-transmitting virus that has spread across the Americas in recent months.

A person infected with Zika will show symptoms including fever, joint pain, rash and joint stiffness.

The virus can also cause mild to moderate joint pain and headaches, and lead to a range of other serious and sometimes life-threatening complications.

In the United States, 1.3 million people have tested positive for the virus and 1.6 million people are believed to have contracted it, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

The latest data released Wednesday by the U.S. Centers for Health Care and Prevention (CDC) showed that in the United Kingdom, the total number of Zika cases has been reduced to 2,838.

According to the latest data from the U of T Health Sciences Centre, there have been 3,813 confirmed Zika cases in the U and a total of 1,826 people have been diagnosed with the virus.

The U.K. has seen a large drop in the number of cases, with fewer than 2,000 cases per week.

The numbers for the U States are also declining.

According, the U S has reported 2,862 confirmed Zika infections so far this year, with the number remaining at 1,833 cases per month.

In Brazil, the Zika cases have dropped to 2.1 per week, with 1,922 cases.