There is a chicken flu pandemic looming in the UK.
But this is not the first time this has happened.
The story of a chicken that lived through a pandemic is well-known.
In 1998, an outbreak of the coronavirus was traced to a chicken farm in the Midlands and it caused an outbreak in the rest of the country.
It was traced back to a breeder of the same breed who had the virus on his farm.
Then, in 2004, the US Food and Drug Administration was able to link it to a factory farm in a Texas county where the company was supplying chicken to restaurants.
The chicken was slaughtered in the US and sent to China where it was sent to slaughterhouses in China, Japan and the Philippines.
These are the stories that have been told in the media about the outbreak of chicken flu in the United States.
But is it real?
There are two different strains of the bird flu that cause chicken flu.
The US strain is the one that causes chicken flulike symptoms, such as fever, cough, sore throat and joint pain.
But there are strains in the Chinese and Japanese strains that cause the same symptoms but can cause other symptoms, like muscle aches and fatigue.
There are also strains that are not associated with flu but cause a milder illness in humans and are not linked to the pandemic.
So, does this mean that there is not a pandemics outbreak in China and Japan?
The Chinese and Japan have different cultures, and they are different nations with different economic, social and political systems.
China has its own government and its own political system, and so has a different way of dealing with its own pandemic and its relationship with the rest.
When the US started its own health crisis, the Chinese government, which has been in power for more than half a century, said it would not allow the US to impose its own version of the new coronaviruses on China.
The Japanese government, on the other hand, had a different approach, saying that it would allow the United Nations to handle the pandemias.
What has been happening in China over the past decade has been an evolution of the US approach to China.
The US has been very protective of its own economic interests in China.
It has been a long, slow process, and China has been willing to work with the US.
That has led to an evolution.
However, it has been the same evolution over the last decade.
And now, with the pandemaker in China now in quarantine, it appears that this new pandemic may not come to an end in China as quickly as the US had hoped.
This article first appeared on the BBC World Service.