Canada: The stormy Daniel

A report by the United Nations and a Canadian government body on Tuesday showed the death toll in the 2016 flood has risen to 972.

The report, released by the World Health Organization (WHO), showed the toll in Alberta rose from 631 to 922 in 2017.

“The overall number of deaths and the number of affected people have increased significantly since 2016,” the WHO said in a statement.

“More than one million people were displaced and hundreds of thousands of people had to leave their homes.”

In a statement, Canada’s minister of foreign affairs, Chrystia Freeland, said her government has already begun to take action to address the issue.

“Our government is working with the provinces and territories to create safe and sustainable housing for those who need it,” Freeland said.

The minister added that the country is working to reduce the number and severity of extreme weather events.

“We’re also committed to working with international partners to help address climate change and the impact of extreme events, including climate change,” she said.

“In the meantime, we have been making good progress to ensure the lives of all Canadians are protected.”

The report also found more than 1,400 people have died as a result of flood events since 2014, and another 1,000 have died in the past five years.

The government of Alberta has been struggling with rising water levels and the threat of extreme rainfall in the province.

The province has been facing criticism from the international community for the state of its flood control system.

Alberta is a major oil producer and one of the world’s most energy-intensive provinces, and has seen heavy rainstorms in recent years.