More than $2 billion has been spent on malaria drugs since 2000, and many of those are not making a dent in the global death toll.
But the drug market has been overhyping its potential to slow the spread of the disease.
Here are 10 of the best-known overhypes.1.
Antibiotic-resistant bacteria may become the new killer.
The last big breakthrough in the fight against drug-resistant infections came with the development of antibiotics that kill resistant bacteria.
Now, scientists are beginning to explore the role of resistant bacteria in causing new infections, as well as the role antibiotics play in preventing new infections.
This research has been the subject of much controversy.
Some studies show that antibiotic resistance is more common in hospitals and other settings than previously thought, while others show no difference in the prevalence of resistance in hospitals.
Researchers have also found that antibiotic-resistant strains of the bacteria commonly found in hospitals are far more resistant to other antibiotics.
The results of these studies are still preliminary, so it’s hard to know whether a new drug will be effective at eradicating drug-resistance in hospitals, but it’s clear that it will take some time to get there.2.
Antiviral drugs will soon be obsolete.
Antivetroviral drugs, or the drugs that fight viruses and other infectious agents, have been around for decades, but they have not been particularly effective at treating infections caused by new viruses.
The drugs have become obsolete because they’re more expensive than traditional antibiotics, and because they don’t make the cells that are the most vulnerable to infection.
This means that new strains of viruses and infections are being discovered that have a better chance of spreading, especially among people who are already infected.
Antiretrovirals may soon become obsolete, because they cost more to produce and more to administer than other drugs.3.
The vaccine for pandemic flu could be as effective as a single shot of steroids.
Researchers are beginning a clinical trial that will test whether vaccines that are made from proteins made by the coronavirus could prevent flu.
The research will be conducted at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston, which is home to the world’s largest medical center.
If the trial proves successful, it could help make vaccines that would be far more effective than one shot of shots of steroids in preventing the spread and treatment of the virus.4.
The new “superfood” could be the answer to the obesity crisis.
One of the hottest areas of scientific research is the understanding of the relationship between food and health.
Obesity is a global health problem that is now the second-leading cause of death in the world, after heart disease, and the health of the world population is in serious jeopardy.
The food industry is not just responsible for the obesity epidemic, but also the billions of dollars spent every year to produce, market and sell foods that are calorie-dense and high in sugar.
This is because the majority of calories are stored as fat in the body, which makes it more likely that these calories will be used by the body to fuel growth and health issues.
Research shows that, when calories are not used to fuel healthy growth and development, the body is more likely to burn fat as energy.
A new research team from the Harvard School of Public Health and Brigham and Women’s Hospital has found that a single dietary intervention could significantly reduce the risk of obesity and the risk for type 2 diabetes in people who have previously been diagnosed with obesity.
The group used a food diary that was designed to track food intake and metabolic measures in nearly 800 people over a five-year period.
They found that, after five years of this dietary intervention, there was a drop in the risk that a person had been diagnosed as overweight or obese, and there was also a drop that was related to the number of calories consumed.5.
The death toll from HIV/AIDS could drop dramatically.
Experts are now trying to determine how to keep the pandemic under control, and it’s likely that the pandemics biggest killer will become less deadly in the long run.
One theory is that the virus will evolve to more easily survive in the environment, and then the virus’ immune system will become more adept at hunting down its enemies.
Other researchers suggest that HIV/AIDs could become extinct in the next few decades, and that this could be caused by more efficient use of antibiotics.6.
Antidepressants may have a role in slowing the spread, but may not cure depression.
Several new antidepressants have shown promising results in helping people with depression, but some of the drugs are only effective in a small percentage of patients.
Some antidepressants, such as Paxil, seem to be very effective in treating mild to moderate depression, which does not pose a huge threat to the rest of the population.
Other antidepressants are much less effective in managing depression, such the selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors, or SSRIs, such Aspirin and Citalopram.