World Health Organization
The World Health Organization believes the true death toll from the Ebola outbreak in West Africa could be nearing 15,000.
An Ebola patient who’s been treated in Atlanta since early September has been released, hospital officials said Monday.
A World Health Organization official says there could be up to 10,000 new cases of Ebola per week within two months.
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Despite there only being two confirmed cases of Ebola inside the United States, fear has been spreading across the nation.
The Sierra Leone Broadcasting Corporation says bodies of Ebola victims have been left in the streets because of a strike by burial teams, who complain they have not been paid.
U.S. mobile Ebola labs should be up and running in Liberia this week, and American troops have broken ground for a field hospital, as the international community races to increase the ability to care for the spiraling number of people infected with the dreaded disease.
Nearly four-in-ten (39 percent) U.S. adults are concerned that there will be a large outbreak of the Ebola virus, and more than one-quarter (26 percent) are concerned that they or someone in their immediate family may get sick with Ebola in the next year.
The World Health Organization says beds in Ebola treatment centers in West Africa are filling up faster than they can be provided.
Liberia announced Monday that it would soon receive doses of an experimental Ebola drug and give it to two sick doctors, making them the first Africans to receive some of the scarce treatment in a spiraling outbreak.
In a development that raises a host of ethical issues, Spain announced it had obtained a scarce U.S.-made experimental Ebola drug to treat a Spanish missionary priest infected with the killer virus.