The opioid epidemic has taken a devastating toll on the lives of millions of Americans, and it is upending our nation’s health care system.
It has left a trail of deaths, and has led to many more people needing medical care, including children and the elderly.
But while there are some promising signs that the opioid crisis is starting to ease, it is far from over, and President Donald Trump’s administration must act quickly to stem the tide of deaths and to ensure that our health care and public safety systems can meet the challenges ahead.
The opioid crisis has already taken a tragic toll on American families.
While President Trump has called for an end to the opioid epidemic, he has also promised to continue to fight for his agenda of deregulation and job creation that has been the hallmark of his administration.
But even with those promises, the opioid pandemic has left many Americans vulnerable.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reports that more than 20 million Americans have died of opioid-related causes.
More than 25 million have died from a heroin-related overdose.
The toll is still staggering, but there is a lot more work to be done.
For one, the government must make it easier to access treatment and recovery services for those struggling with addiction.
President Trump’s budget would slash funding for treatment programs and expand treatment for opioid overdose survivors, while making it easier for people to access expensive opioid drugs.
These moves would make treatment for chronic pain and opioid use easier and more affordable.
But they would not stop the epidemic.
There are still millions of people who are struggling with chronic pain.
There is no doubt that the epidemic is a health care crisis.
But there are also millions of opioid users who have been left to deal with the effects of the crisis without any real assistance.
For the first time in American history, the American people are going to have to confront the reality of the epidemic on their own.
For that reason, we must ensure that we have the resources and tools to help these Americans, as well as the resources to keep the opioid overdose epidemic from getting worse.
For many of the people who have survived the opioid-overdose crisis, the consequences of this crisis are even more devastating.
These are people who do not have health insurance, have struggled to pay for treatment, and have experienced the most devastating effects of opioid addiction.
They are struggling to get the medications they need to stop the addiction.
The American people need to understand that their families, neighbors, and communities are at risk of losing them in this epidemic.
President Donald J. Trump has said he wants to “bring our families back together.”
That message will resonate with millions of American families who are in recovery, and the American public needs to know that President Trump will do all he can to ensure they are treated for the health and wellbeing they have earned and deserve.
The first step in reversing the opioid and opioid overdose crisis is to make sure we have a safe, secure, and efficient system of care.
We have to address the barriers that keep people addicted to opioids and drugs, and we have to do so in a way that is equitable, compassionate, and effective.
President Obama has done an amazing job of implementing his agenda to fight opioid addiction in America.
The Affordable Care Act (ACA) established a program called the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA), which helps states set up recovery programs to help people recover from opioid addiction and other conditions.
Under the ACA, states can set up community-based opioid- and drug-assisted treatment programs, such as residential treatment centers, and Medicaid-qualified substance abuse treatment programs.
These programs help people with addiction recover and receive services that can be provided through health care providers or private insurance plans.
This is an important step, but it is only part of the equation.
In addition, states and localities have the opportunity to set up their own addiction recovery programs, which can include private addiction treatment centers.
These recovery programs are important to the public health and to people’s recovery from addiction.
These communities must have the tools to provide treatment to those in need, and they must be able to take advantage of the recovery programs that are available to them.
As the American Heart Association notes, recovery is the key to long-term health.
It is also critical to the health of individuals and families who have experienced opioid or drug-related addiction.
If the public and the president are serious about reducing the opioid abuse crisis, they must provide more resources for recovery.
In 2017, the president pledged to “get tough” on opioids and drug addiction.
He announced his administration would target traffickers and traffickers of fentanyl, a synthetic opioid that is 50 times more potent than heroin.
But the president has yet to take any concrete action on opioids or drugs.
We need to see more of the president’s tough talk on opioids, drugs, fentanyl, and crime, which are the key drivers of the opioid addiction epidemic.
The president has said that he will be working with Congress to get more