I spent a few days in London last month, attending a conference in which the world’s leading antivirus researchers gathered.

The aim was to look at what the future held for the crazed virus.

In the case of the virus, the answer was obvious: we don’t know yet.

The researchers behind the project, known as the UK Center for Applied Virus Research (CAVR), had been trying to figure out how to combat it for more than a decade.

For decades, it was thought that the virus was only evolving, with the viruses most potent forms of infection being acquired through casual contact.

That theory turned out to be incorrect.

A lot has changed since then, but the idea that the disease is going to continue to grow and evolve is still the same.

And the virus is not going away, the CAVR researchers have said.

But the question of how long that evolution might continue remains.

It’s unclear if the virus will continue to evolve or if it will be killed off.

What’s clear is that it will continue spreading, even if we don.

In their new book The Wild West of Viruses: How Viruses and Their New Frontier Are Evolving, scientists from CAVS, the UK Centre for Applied Viruses Research, and the University of Cambridge discuss what the world will look like in five years or so.

And they warn that we need to be prepared.

They say that the world is moving towards a world in which there will be many more cases of the disease.

“The risk of the wild West is rising and it’s accelerating at a rapid pace,” they write.

“We’re at the beginning of a global pandemic, with increasing outbreaks and an increased burden of the world wide spread of the coronavirus.”

The new pandemic has been called the “Great Blackout”, and is expected to hit in 2020.

The world has been hit by two major pandemics: the pandemic of 1918 that claimed millions of lives, and World War I, in which nearly 3 million people died.

It took decades for scientists to determine that the coronvirus was the cause of the first pandemic.

But scientists now believe the virus might have evolved to kill off the other major cause of death: smallpox, which wiped out an estimated 40 per cent of Europe’s population.

In 2018, the World Health Organization declared the coronovirus a global public health emergency.

The world is on the brink of a pandemic: we’re seeing the first major coronaviruses in the world.

What happens next?

We’ve seen an explosion in the number of cases, and we’ve seen some dramatic declines in the amount of cases.

But we’ve also seen an exponential increase in the numbers of people that have died, so it’s hard to say exactly what’s going to happen in the future.

There’s still plenty of time to try and figure out what will happen in this pandemic if it lasts this long.

The World Health Organisation is currently monitoring the virus with a series of tests.

Some of these tests are very sensitive, so they can detect a small number of people with a high level of suspicion.

These tests will allow the WHO to determine how many people the virus has killed, and if there’s a need to intervene to prevent more deaths.

But until they’ve tested all of the people, it’s not clear how many of them have contracted the coronivirus.

Other tests are more general, and can detect the virus from people who aren’t in direct contact with people who are infected.

Some tests can even detect the disease in a small percentage of people.

In a new study published in Science Translational Medicine, the researchers at CAVRs laboratory in London, Cambridge and the US said they’ve found a way to detect the coronvilirus in these general tests, using an artificial immune system, known to be very sensitive.

The artificial immune systems are similar to those that are used in the human immune system to fight a variety of diseases, including cancer and HIV.

They have to be trained to recognise and respond to different types of cells and viruses, and to differentiate between them, but they do this without the need for a specific virus.

They also do this by developing the ability to distinguish between viruses that are produced in the body and viruses that come from other parts of the body.

The team, led by Dr Hadi Moustafa, say that they can recognise more than 60 different types and that they’ve identified some new types of virus.

These are not the same viruses that have been associated with other pandemic coronavirs, but are quite different.

There is no vaccine for the coronavalvirus, but we can make the virus more specific to the people who will be at risk of it.

And we can test the immune systems of people who have had contact with the virus.

The scientists have been testing the artificial immune response for over a year, using a series to