Last year, measles treatment was resumed all over the world, in many countries where there were “severe and prolonged” outbreaks last year, the report says.
The data of the World Health Organization show an increase in cases in almost every region of the world, and in 2017 by 30% more than in 2016.
Experts say that complacency, the destruction of health systems and the rise of fake news about the vaccine are behind the rise.
They say measles vaccines can save millions of lives.
Measles is a highly contagious disease that, in severe cases, can lead to complications such as blindness, pneumonia and infection and swelling of the brain.
A report prepared by the World Health Organization and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has reviewed cases of measles over the past 17 years.
Experts say that in the first year there has been a steady increase in the number of cases, with an average of 110,000 deaths from measles.
And they are concerned that the trends for 2018 are similar when in the summer in Europe they reached a high level in Europe.
In North and South America, Europe and the Eastern Mediterranean region, the largest increase in business was observed. The region of the Western Pacific was the only area where recession was observed.
In Venezuela, a large number of infections were observed, because after political and economic crises, the health care systems collapsed. The country has previously eliminated the disease.
And now there are fears that as more and more people move between the countries of the region, the disease may continue to spread.
Meanwhile, in recent years, an increase in the number of cases has been observed in Ukraine, Italy, France, Germany and Greece.
In the UK, which was proclaimed by WHO last year from diseases, in 2018 small outbreaks also occurred.
This led to the fact that the chief doctor of England called on parents to vaccinate their children and ignore anti-paumatical myths.
Dr. Martin Friede of WHO told the BBC that he was concerned that parents in some European countries did not vaccinate their children.
He said: “Probably in Europe, more than in other regions, we observe that inability to vaccinate becomes a more complex problem than anywhere else.
"In some groups, this is due to religious beliefs, but in a number of population groups there are widespread concerns about the safety of vaccines."
Dr. Friede said that social media plays a certain role in this, and new ways to counter misinformation need to be found.
He said: “Industrialized countries should not be complacent and forget that illness can return like a storm.
"It does not require many unvaccinated children, and when this happens, measles is not just a rash – it can cause blindness and brain problems."
The report estimates that since 2000, two doses of measles vaccines given to young children have saved more than 21 million lives.
However, Dr. Sumya Swaminathan from WHO said: “Without urgent efforts to increase vaccination coverage and identify groups with unacceptable levels of children under or without immunity, we risk losing decades of progress in protecting children and communities from this devastating, but completely preventable disease. "