Israel will eradicate COH-19 as early as 2020, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has announced.
According to a statement released by the government late on Monday, the country will be “one of the first countries to implement mandatory vaccinations and a universal healthcare system, and will also provide emergency services in the event of an emergency.”
The statement also said that, “As a result of the global health emergency, we will work with all nations in a concerted and coordinated manner to eradicate the disease.”
This is an important step in a long-term strategy to eradicate global COVID and COVID infections.
Israel has already pledged to vaccinate all of its citizens by 2020.
The world has already reached the milestone of more than 2 million confirmed COVID cases, according to the World Health Organization (WHO).
While the WHO predicts that COVID may reach 1.6 million in 2020, Israel’s figures are much lower, at only about 1.1 million.
The move is likely to spark a debate among scientists, public health experts and politicians about the future of vaccinations.
According the WHO, in order to vaccinating all of Israel’s citizens, the state will have to vaccine an additional one billion people by 2020, or around 2.5 million.
It is important to remember that the vaccine that was given to children in the 1950s was not considered a vaccine and is now considered a communicable disease.
Accordingly, a number of scientists and politicians have called for an immediate end to the polio vaccine and the use of a new one, called the ZIMCOVID, which will be more effective at eradicating the virus.
The country’s public health minister, Uri Ariel, has also said the country is committed to vaccination, but added that the country “will have to make sure that all of our children receive the vaccine and also that all the people get vaccinated.”
According to the Israeli government, in 2019, COVID was responsible for around 2,000 deaths in Israel.
That figure was surpassed by the coronavirus that was also imported into Israel from Africa and Asia, which killed nearly 2,800 people in Israel between February and November.
The world’s biggest outbreak of COVID has killed around 4,000 people, but the WHO says the death toll could rise as the pandemic progresses.
In the United States, the number of confirmed cases has risen to over 6,500, and more than 1,500 deaths have been reported in the US.
The WHO estimates that COH1a, which is spread by direct contact with respiratory droplets, is responsible for 1,400 deaths a day, while COH2a, spread by aerosols, kills around 400 a day.