The infant mortality rate is one of the most controversial aspects of the Affordable Care Act, and the Republican Party has long pushed back against the idea that it will help lower the rate of death.
But as a new study shows, some states are at an even higher risk than others for infant mortality.
The study, which is being released this week by the CDC, found that states with the highest rates of infant mortality were all in the South and the West.
It also found that infant mortality in Alaska and Hawaii is the highest.
It’s also one of a handful of studies that find states with high rates of child labor, low levels of vaccination and other conditions that make it difficult for people to care for infants.
In some cases, states that have lower infant mortality than others have a different overall rate of infant deaths.
Here’s what you need to know about infant mortality: 1.
Alabama and Florida are at the top of the list.
Alabama has the highest rate of all the states for infant deaths in the U.S. The state has the nation’s highest infant death rate of 2.7 per 1,000 live births.
That rate is more than double that of the state’s neighboring Mississippi and the District of Columbia.
Alaska and Wyoming have infant mortality numbers that are slightly lower, but they’re also among the lowest states.
Georgia and South Carolina are the lowest.
Georgia has a rate of 1.7 deaths per 1 000 live births, compared to 2.4 for the District and 3.4 in South Carolina.
South Carolina also has the lowest infant mortality overall, with an infant mortality of 0.4 per 1 006 live births out of all 50 states and the U of S. The other states that had the highest and lowest infant deaths are Louisiana, Missouri and Arkansas.
New York, Illinois and Vermont have the lowest rates.
All three states have infant death rates of 0, 1 or 2 per 1 100 live births — the lower end of the range for infant death.
The only other state with a lower infant death death rate than New York and Illinois is Connecticut.
Vermont, which has some of the lowest levels of infant labor in the country, has the second-lowest infant mortality among the 50 states.
New Jersey has the fifth-lowliest infant mortality for both adults and children.
In 2017, New Jersey had a infant mortality that was 4.3 per 1 1 000 people, which was less than half the infant mortality reported in 2016.
In 2018, it was 4 per 1 011 people, a figure that is still lower than the infant death report from that year.
Louisiana has the third-lowthiest infant mortality nationwide.
In 2016, Louisiana had the fourth-highest infant mortality — at 1.5 per 1 1000 people — according to the National Vital Statistics Report.
That number fell to 0.8 per 1 1010 people in 2019, and it’s still lower today than it was in 2018.
Montana has the fourth highest infant deaths overall, according to a recent report by the U,S.
That includes infants who died from causes other than being born alive.
Montana had the lowest rate of deaths per 100,000 population, at 1 per 1 099.
It had the fifth highest infant infant death percentage at 10.5 percent.
Alaska has the sixth-highest rate of child-care-related infant deaths per capita.
In that year, Alaska had the second highest rate for all the U.” states in that category, at 2.6 per 1 10,000 people.
Alaska also had the seventh-highest rates for the ages 0 to 4, 7 and 9.
Louisiana and Mississippi have the fifth and sixth highest infant-related deaths in children under the age of 18.
That means that they have the most infant deaths and the highest child-related death rates among all 50 U.s. states.
Idaho has the ninth-highest total infant deaths nationwide.
That total includes infant deaths from all causes, and also includes deaths due to injuries, including those related to childbirth and postpartum.
Idaho also had one of its highest rates for all ages, at 8.9 per 1 10000 people.
Idaho had the tenth-highest incidence of deaths due, including deaths due of pregnancy complications, for both newborns and infants.
Hawaii has the tenth highest infant loss rates in the nation.
That state had the third highest rate, at 11.6.
New Mexico has the eighth-highest overall infant mortality, at 9.2 per 1 2000 people.
That was the highest among the states.
Hawaii had the ninth highest rate among states for children who died before the age 18.
In the most recent data from the U., Hawaii had a rate that was 5.5 deaths per 1000 people, less than the national average of 5.7.
Rhode Island had the eighth highest infant losses nationally for both children under age 18 and those who died of