Doesn't mean they won't break out the numbers separately, but probably it'll just be combined into one. Which will then be interpreted by the media as all COVID. Most interesting.
So here's a question. Respiratory virus infections are going up, er excuse me, "surging", like they do every year at this time. So is it going to be a worse than usual year, or a lighter than usual year?
Argument for worse than usual: COVID is now added to the mix. True, that simply means there are now N+1 viruses out there ready to infect you instead of N, but this one is particularly bad news for the sort of people who are in the most danger of dying during flu season.
Argument for lighter than usual: A lot of the aforementioned vulnerable people already said their farewells in the spring. So there is less "dry tinder" out there, which could make a significant impact on overall mortality figures. I suspect this is a major reason why the case fatality rate for COVID is dropping like a rock, from 3% initially to something like 0.2% now (per WHO).