In 2017, California and Washington were among the states with the highest number of cocaine-related deaths per capita.
According to the latest CDC statistics, the state of California had an average death rate of 5.5 per 100,000 people, followed by New York (4.5), Maryland (4) and Texas (4).
While the number of deaths per 100 million people is a small number, it’s still a number that is on par with the US as a whole.
In 2017 the death rate per capita in the US was 1.1, while the rate in the United Kingdom was 0.6.
While these numbers may not be news to those who are familiar with the epidemic, the death toll per capita statistics are still important to consider when considering the global drug war.
A number of countries in Europe have been hit by a severe opioid epidemic that has seen their rates of opioid abuse skyrocket.
The number of heroin and prescription opioid deaths has also increased dramatically in recent years, with the number killed last year in the UK more than doubling to a record 2,788.
In a report published in February 2017, the World Health Organization found that in the last two years, the number and percentage of heroin users in Europe has increased by 30 percent.
In the United States, there have also been large increases in opioid use, with a rise of more than 30 percent in the number addicted to opioids.
While the increase in deaths is a troubling trend, it is also an important reminder that we cannot ignore the opioid epidemic.
The drug war has led to the deaths of tens of thousands of people in the past, including people who were unaware they had been taking drugs.
The World Health Organisation also reported that in 2017, there were 2.6 million deaths due to non-fatal overdoses, a number still higher than in 2016.
While it is clear that more must be done to combat the opioid crisis, the drug war is not the only thing at play.
There are also other issues that have played a role in this epidemic, including poverty and inequality.
While the number-one cause of opioid-related death is the drug itself, there are also multiple factors that have contributed to the spike in opioid- related deaths.
The first issue is the availability of opioids.
In 2018, according to the CDC, there was a 1.2 million increase in overdose deaths in the U.S. from the first half of 2017 to the second half of 2018.
As of April 2017, nearly half of all U.K. people who took opioids had some type of medical condition.
The United States also has a higher rate of opioid dependence and addiction than many other countries in the world.
While the opioid overdose epidemic has led many people to look at opioids as the main issue, other issues are also impacting the lives of addicts.
Poverty, discrimination, and racial and ethnic disparities have all contributed to these increases in overdoses.
A recent study from the University of Pennsylvania found that a higher percentage of people living in the Deep South, where many heroin and opioid users live, are poorer than those living in other parts of the country.
The researchers found that poverty was a significant contributor to the opioid deaths, as people living outside of urban areas were at higher risk for the overdose death rate.
According to the study, the rate of overdose deaths for African Americans and Hispanics was higher than that for whites, with an increase of more 4 percent.
While this study was based on data from 2017, a 2015 study conducted by researchers at Johns Hopkins University found that African Americans were twice as likely as whites to have died from an overdose.
The study also found that black Americans were more likely to be arrested for drug possession, more likely than whites.
More recently, a study published in the Journal of Trauma found that the opioid-dependent person is more likely, in the long run, to die from complications related to opioid-induced injuries.
In one study, more than half of the participants died from opioid-associated injuries.
While many factors contribute to the increase of opioid overdose deaths, the epidemic also has caused a significant decrease in funding for public health services.
According a recent report by the Congressional Budget Office, in 2017 the US spent $3.2 trillion on opioid addiction services, compared to $6.5 trillion in 2016, which means that the US has already spent more than $5 trillion on the crisis in 2017 alone.
This is the third year in a row that the budget office has reported that the number one cause of death for opioid users was heroin.
However, the budget is still projecting a sharp decrease in the amount of funds being spent on opioid treatment.