Which of the latest news stories should you be keeping an eye out for?

Live TV

MTV News has compiled a list of the top news stories to watch this week and it includes the latest from the news that broke the day after it broke.

The top 10 news stories this week were the following: MAY 21: The first-ever global agreement to stop the spread of polio was signed at the UN General Assembly on Monday.

The agreement aims to stop polio in the world and has already been signed by 195 countries.

A statement from the United States said the agreement is a “historic achievement” in bringing the world closer together to combat the disease. 

MARCH 17: The United Nations announced the establishment of a World Health Organization-led task force to coordinate global efforts to fight polio, which has killed more than 12 million people. 

MARCH 16: The U.S. National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) said there has been a “record” of polio cases in the U.K. in the last two months. 

March 13: The World Health Assembly adopted a resolution to adopt a global agreement on eradicating polio.

The resolution calls on the UN and international organizations to work together to eliminate polio globally and is backed by the U., China, Russia, the European Union and the U: UN General Assembly (GAM) resolution (full text) MARGARET STRAUSS: The United States has been working with the World Health Organisation on a new international agreement to eradicate polio. 

The U.N. General Assembly passed a resolution on March 13 to adopt the first ever global agreement for polio eradication.

The deal aims to prevent the spread and the death of polio by 2018, with the U .

S. and other countries providing $20 billion for research and development. 

(AP) MEMORANDUM FOR: U.S.: WHO, WHO-recommend vaccine for polio: WASHINGTON, March 19 (AP) U. S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said Thursday she believes the WHO, the U to the World Trade Organization, the World Bank and the World Meteorological Organization have all endorsed the use of the vaccine against polio.

Clinton’s statement came after a U. N. General Council meeting on Thursday and followed a meeting on Monday with the head of the U’s health agency, Dr. Robert Sears. 

Sears said Thursday that he had received “a very positive” response from WHO to the vaccine proposal and that the U had not yet made any decisions on whether to use the vaccine. 

Clinton, who heads the U, is in the midst of a marathon, three-day meeting with her European and Asian counterparts in Istanbul.

She will meet with the leaders of Canada, France, Japan, Italy, Mexico, Spain, Sweden, and the United Kingdom. 

She said that the vaccine would be given to about 300 million children by the end of March and would be distributed in the following countries. 

“We need to ensure that we have all the tools available to make sure that children are vaccinated,” Clinton said. 

UNICEF: In a new report, UNICEF says that over 100 million children are affected by polio in South and Central Asia and the Horn of Africa, and that some 7.5 million children will die of polio this year.

UNICEFF’s report, titled “Worldwide prevalence of polio in children: the first year of WHO’s Global Polio Eradication Initiative,” was issued in May.

The report says that the first polio-free year is forecast for 2021, and there will be another 3.6 million polio cases this year compared to 6.7 million in 2018.

The study also says that polio is on the rise in Africa and that more than 3 million children worldwide have been affected by the disease in the first three months of this year, which the report says is the most recent year for which data is available. 

MONICA GILBERT: After two decades of fighting the disease, the United Nations says more than 70% of polio deaths worldwide are now attributable to vaccination. 

According to the United Nation’s health system, about 40% of all children under the age of five are now polio-vaccinated.

About 8 million children and young people are still infected. 

UPDATED MARCH 20: WHO’s new global strategy to eradicate the disease is to start vaccinating every person on Earth, including children and the elderly.

The WHO said it will begin the vaccination campaign next year, and will increase its immunization rates in developed countries from 3.3 million to 6 million people per year. 

AP: Tulsi Gabbard is running for U.s.

Senate in Hawaii and is running against Sen. Mazie Hirono, D-Hawaii, and Rep. Tulsi G. Browne, D. Hawaii, both Democrats. 

In an interview with Bloomberg TV, Gabbards