There's no way I can talk about this, though, without sounding like a spittle-spraying ideologue, but this is - in major part - another problem created by free-market / neolib capitalism: global agri-industry allowed to spew antibiotics (and hormones) into the meat foodchain, unrestricted lest it constrain their revenue-streams; Big Pharma shutting down antibiotic replacement R&D 'cos the overheads and lead-times are too high / too long compared with other drug revenue-streams they can riiiiiip the NHS and other health services off for, blahblahblah... and *ptui* lobbyists have played their part over the last 2+ decades by convincing successive governments not to regulate or legislate against particular industries. And those governments have nodded and agreed with them over a nice lunch.
My attempt at a remedy would be considered by many to be a harsh one: forced nationalisation of drugs companies: put 'em to work alongside the top-flight universities... (and, while, yr doing that: harness all that brain-power and all those new deep-learning systems in a co-ordinated Public Health Attack on Alzheimers et al. too) - but, NO, this would involve *eeek* public money and regulation, so ain't ever gone happen under current ideologies / my life-time - even Corbyn's non-neoliberal 15% of Labour Party ain't that rad-y-caal. But, well, now there's a threat to future profits - who's gonna work for the 1% in their luxury bubble-domes if everyone's keeling over from Killer Strep Strains? - the machine finally rolls over in it's sleep and starts to make mumbling noises instead of snores... the Apocalypse must be averted in order to maintain the status quo. Someone's gotta make their beds and repair their cars.
Joking snarks aside, this is a really important topic, so please have a read and try'n wrap yer head round the issue:
"The report’s language is sober but its numbers are apocalyptic. If antibiotics continue to lose their sting, resistant infections will sap $100 trillion from the world economy between now and 2050, equivalent to $10,000 for every person alive today. Ten million people will die every year, roughly one every three seconds, and more than currently die from cancer. These are conservative estimates: They don’t account for procedures that are only safe or possible because of antibiotics, like hip and joint replacements, gut surgeries, C-sections, cancer chemotherapy, and organ transplants."