Salmonellosis - Annual Epidemiological Report 2016 [2014 data]
In 2014, 91 408 salmonellosis cases were reported by 30 EU/EEA countries, with 89 883 confirmed cases and an EU/EEA notification rate of 25.4 cases per 100 000 population.
Shigellosis - Annual Epidemiological Report 2016 [2014 data]
In 2014, 6 125 confirmed cases of shigellosis were reported in the EU/EEA (Table 1). The overall EU/EEA notification rate for confirmed shigellosis cases has slowly declined in the past five years.
Congenital toxoplasmosis - Annual Epidemiological Report 2016 [2014 data]
In 2014, 42 confirmed congenital toxoplasmosis cases were reported by 20 EU/EEA countries.
Trichinellosis - Annual Epidemiological Report, 2016 [2014 data]
In 2014, 320 confirmed cases of trichinellosis were reported in 28 EU/EEA countries.
Typhoid and paratyphoid fever - Annual Epidemiological Report, 2016 [2014 data]
In 2014, 934 confirmed cases were reported in 27 EU/EEA countries with an EU/EEA notification rate of 0.31 cases per 100 000. Typhoid and paratyphoid fever are relatively rare diseases in the EU/EEA, mainly acquired while travelling to countries outside of the EU/EEA, particularly South Asia.
Variant Creutzfeldt−Jakob disease - Annual Epidemiological Report 2016 [2014 data]
No new confirmed cases of variant Creutzfeldt−Jakob disease (vCJD) were reported in 2014.
Anthrax - Annual Epidemiological Report 2016 [2014 data]
In 2014, a total of 16 cases of anthrax was reported by four EU/EEA countries. One case was reported as a confirmed case. The remaining 26 reporting countries notified zero cases.
Annual Epidemiological Report 2010 [2008 data]
The fourth edition of the Annual Epidemiological Report on Communicable Diseases in Europe provides a comprehensive summary of surveillance data for 2008.
- Antimicrobial resistance
- Avian influenza virus
- Emerging disease
- Food- and waterborne diseases
- Healthcare-associated infections
- HIV infection
- Influenza in humans, avian origin
- Influenza in humans, seasonal
- Sexually transmitted infections
- Vaccine preventable diseases
- Vector-borne disease