Yes, that is one of the main slides I have pictures of.
Apparently in further text the CDC explains that they didn't collect the data (they paid a service to gather it for them) and the time period in question is end of 2006 to end of 2009. In other words, 2007, 2008 and 2009.
The data are fraught with potential problems. Many preemies are circumcised outside of the 28-day window this data review used. Many circs are coded differently than what this study was designed to catch, or may not be on the discharge sheets at all, and no out-of-pocket circs would be included because the data ran off of insurance billing codes.
The CDC emphasizes that this study should not be used to estimate the US circumcision rate. It was commissioned so they could determine the rate of serious adverse events (AEs) from circumcision in the first 4 weeks of life.
They are trying to build the argument that it is always preferable to circumcise as young as possible, because there are more complications with general anesthesia and stitches in an older boy or adult. Rather dishonestly, this CDC "study" would never catch any complication that manifests after 28 days, such as adhesions, skin bridges, crooked scars, meatal stenosis or permanent curvature.