We know how to stop all bugs...the problem is selectively killing the bug and saving the organism around it. Per XKCD, a handgun will kill bacteria in a petri dish.
There are a few antibiotics that require infectious disease consults to prescribe because they are the "big guns" and our last resort to a few bugs. We use them very selectively because almost without fail, the more you use a drug, the more resistance will develop. Evolution is a *****. It is helpful to have the ID docs as gate-keepers because at times a caring physician will use some antibiotics inappropriately in patients who are having a poor hospital course as a last resort. I have used these last resort antibiotics a few times and usually they did not alter the clinical course, the patient was sick enough it probably did not matter and we were trying everything we had, even though they were prescribed within the infectious disease community's guidelines.
Interestingly, I recently read a report regarding public thoughts on antibiotic resistance. The prevailing opinion of the "lay public" was antibiotic resistance was more of an individual problem as in "antibiotics wont work as well in me in the future" instead of "Everyone has the chance of getting a bug that we cannot treat." Helps explain why people still want antibiotics for a viral illness.