The US health system in ‘the most dangerous place on Earth’

A federal health system with more than 7,000 hospitals, emergency rooms and community health centers across the US was “in a state of collapse” and “not safe for people to walk the streets,” according to a study released Monday by the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine.

“Our nation’s public health system is so well designed, we should be proud of the work we do,” said study co-author Michael D. Gerhardstein, a professor of health policy at Johns Hopkins University.

“But the system has a lot of holes in it.

It is vulnerable to pandemic, financial crisis, and other disasters.

There is a lot more we need to do to ensure that it works properly.”

The report, published in the American Journal of Public Health, found that the system is failing to meet the standards it has set for itself to save lives and prevent catastrophic illnesses.

“The public health care system is fragile, but the system as a whole is fragile,” the study said.

“The health care delivery system is not functioning well, and there is a high risk that it will continue to do so.”

Gerhardstein and his colleagues analyzed the health systems of 26 states and the District of Columbia from 2011 to 2016.

The states and cities in which they studied were selected based on a list of risk factors, including high population density, poor health infrastructure, high rates of insurance coverage and high rates for insurance.

They also examined the health system’s performance since 2011, the year President Donald Trump took office.

The study’s authors said the report shows how vulnerable the system really is, particularly when it comes to the safety of the system.

“For years, we have been told that the United States health care systems were strong and robust, but in fact they are weak and vulnerable,” Gerhards said.

“We found that in the most vulnerable states, the systems were more fragile than they are today, and the health care workers were not performing their job of caring for the people who need them most.”

The health systems were rated on a scale from 0 to 5, where 0 is “poor” and 5 is “perfect.”

In general, states that ranked in the bottom half of their scale were considered to be in “hazardous,” “unstable” or “dangerous.”

“The US health care crisis is more than just a public health crisis,” the report said.

“(It is) an economic crisis as well, a health care policy crisis, a financial crisis as we know it, and a social crisis as it relates to the public health.”

A system that is weak and fragile, the study found, is vulnerable when it becomes “losing ground” to other sectors.

The report also said that, in the last decade, states were experiencing a decline in the number of primary care physicians.

This decline has not been accompanied by a corresponding rise in the demand for hospital and outpatient care.

The US Department of Health and Human Services reported in September that the number to primary care providers dropped by a third between 2012 and 2016.

A report by the Kaiser Family Foundation last year found that state health departments were not using the same number of specialists as they did before the Great Recession.