Bulgarian embassy in the US has confirmed the deaths of two American citizens in a coronavirus outbreak in Bulgaria.
The embassy said in a statement on Wednesday that one of the victims, who was a graduate of the university, was the university’s dean and that the other, who is a student, was a staff member.
The two were working as consultants on a cybersecurity project, according to the embassy.
Both were in their mid-20s.
The US Embassy in Bulgaria said in an email to Newsweek that “the Bulgarian Embassy expresses its deepest condolences to the families of the two Americans killed in Bulgaria’s coronaviruses.
These tragic events are the most devastating to the Bulgarian government, the citizens of Bulgaria and the world at large, and we pray for their swift recovery and recovery of their loved ones.”
Bulgaria is the first country to report the deaths.
The deaths came in a report published on Tuesday, saying that the death toll from the coronaviral virus had risen to 965.
In Bulgaria, the official death toll for the pandemic reached 2,500.
In the US, the state of Florida reported on Wednesday at least 7,000 deaths, bringing the death total in the country to 14,000.
The first reported death came in October, when a 25-year-old woman died in the city of Miami.
She was found in her apartment in the basement of her house and taken to a hospital, where she died.
The Associated Press reported that her name was Marie.
The other person to die in Florida was also a 25 year-old graduate of Miami University.
The AP said the woman’s name was Lauren Kline.
Officials with the Florida Department of Health and Human Services said Wednesday that they had not yet received any information about the deaths from the CDC.
The department told CNN the two victims were working on a project for the CDC that focused on cybersecurity and could not be immediately connected to the coronabovirus outbreak.
The news came after the state health department reported that the state has recorded 1,865 deaths from coronavirochymosis.
That’s up from 642 deaths on Friday, the day of the coronave.
The state health agency also reported that coronavitamins, which are produced by the bacterium Clostridium, are the cause of the disease.
Clostreid has been detected in the blood of more than a quarter of Americans, including many in the Midwest.
The disease can cause severe respiratory distress and sometimes fatal infections.
It has been linked to an increase in coronavillosis cases.
It was first identified in the U.S. in April, and the virus has since spread throughout the country.
CDC officials have been unable to pinpoint the cause or spread of the virus to the US and the other countries in the Caribbean and Pacific islands, where it is believed to have originated.
The agency also said it is trying to determine whether the virus can spread to other countries.