According to the US Center for Disease Control and prevention, the 1918 influenza pandemic is considered to be the deadliest epidemic in modern history. One third of the world’s population was infected and killed at least 50 million people, including 675000 in the United States, according to the Centers for Disease Control and prevention. But new research suggests that the new coronavirus is likely to catch up with the 1918 flu. Using data from the Centers for Disease Control and prevention, the New York City Bureau of health and mental health, and the U.S. Census Bureau, the researchers compared the mortality rates at the beginning of the new outbreak in New York City with those in the most severe period of H1N1 influenza in 1918. In contrast, in the early years of the New York City outbreak in 2020, they found that during the period from March 11 to May 11, 2020 (33465 out of 8.28 million residents died of all-cause causes), the all-cause mortality rate in New York City was 4.15 times that in the same period from 2017 to 2019, according to the report. This means that at the peak of the 1918 pandemic in New York City, about 287 people died from all causes of influenza per 100000 people, while in the early days of the new epidemic, 202 people died in New York City for every 100000 people. Thus, in the spring of 2020, all-cause deaths were 70% of all-cause deaths in the autumn of 1918. “Novel coronavirus pneumonia is indeed a possibility when we do the survey, and it is regrettable that the mortality rate has been roughly the same,” Forster said. However, there is another statistical method to show that the number of deaths caused by the pandemic and during the baseline year influenza outbreak in a specific period, the “death toll” exceeds the initial stage of the new coronal epidemic. But this year’s new outbreak actually looks even worse this year, because the number of deaths has tripled (based on about 50 deaths per month out of 100000 people) compared with before the pandemic, and at the peak of the flu in 1918, the number was less than tripled (based on about 100 deaths per month in 100000 people). Peru is one of the countries most seriously affected by the new coronavirus in South America, and also one of the countries with the least investment in scientific research in South America, accounting for only 0.1% of GDP, according to a report on August 20 of Spain’s national daily. Their most compelling solutions include rapid testing, oxygen helmets for new coronavirus patients, and educational robots in disconnected rural communities. Face to face teaching in Peru has been suspended since April due to the outbreak.