The opioid crisis has transformed the United States health care delivery system.
It has pushed millions of Americans into treatment, driven up costs and left millions without the ability to afford insurance.
But the crisis also has reshaped the country’s relationship with opioids, one of the countrys most widely abused drugs, with both sides working to change the relationship.
This week, the American College of Physicians published a landmark report on the opioid epidemic.
It found that the epidemic has led to more deaths and hospitalizations than previously thought, with a staggering increase in opioid-related deaths in the past few years.
Its authors said the epidemic had led to an increase in hospitalizations for acute illnesses, such as pain, that were once treated with medications such as ibuprofen and acetaminophen.
The report came just a few months after the Trump administration announced a $50 million investment to expand opioid treatment and treatment for chronic conditions, which has been criticized by some lawmakers for being too weak.
The administration’s goal is to spend $100 million over five years to treat chronic conditions in all of the U