The technician will be monitored for 21 days, and up to 12 employees who had worked in the lab were notified.
One of Sierra Leone’s most senior physicians died of Ebola Thursday, while a fire burnt medicine crucial to fighting the deadly disease in Guinea.
Here’s a sneak peek at a bundle of thanks, from 107 countries, heading to West Africa in time for the holidays. There’s still time to add your own.
The trial was put on hold after four patients complained about joint pain in their hands and feet.
MailMySharps.com claimed to sell medical waste equipment, but much of its website was apparently copied from a competing company. MailMySharps.com is associated with Bio-Recovery, the controversial company hired to clean up Ebola in New York City. A follow-up to an ongoing BuzzFeed News investigation.
“Ebola puts a physical distance between you and the world that no words can bridge, and you feel that distance in your body.” Read Jina Moore’s story.
“We’re working directly with the U.S. government and the Army Corps of Engineers and the Army,” said Sal Pane, the subject of a recent BuzzFeed News investigation. The Department of Defense has said it has no record of any such work.
A total of $155,000 was spent on Ebola-related expenses. Much of Bentley’s care costs will be reimbursed by donations and grants.
L’actualité de l’année, résumée en quelques images sublimes, drôles ou poignantes.
You already know the big organizations working to end Ebola. But these local organizations or grassroots-led efforts in Liberia could also use a hand.
These are some of the most thought-provoking images you will see from this year in news.
The trials are the first step toward bringing the vaccine by GlaxoSmithKline to health care workers battling the epidemic in West Africa. So far, 5,689 people have died of the virus.
Bio-Recovery, the firm New York City hired to clean up Ebola, has a “chief safety officer” who is a con artist and convicted felon. Now, BuzzFeed News has learned, there are questions about the CEO’s signature on a corporate document. And the con artist has changed his name.
Bio-Recovery Corp. claimed to be “EPA licensed” and won a contract to clean up the New York City apartment of an Ebola patient. But after BuzzFeed News investigated, some of those claims have disappeared from its website.
This week in news: A massive Blizzard in Buffalo, New York, continued unrest in Ferguson, Missouri, and a horrific attack on a synagogue in Jerusalem. Here are some of the most amazing images from this news week, captured by some of the world’s hardest-working photojournalists.
It is not known why the bandits stole the blood.
People from the three West African countries who are residing in the U.S. will be granted temporary protected status.
And people are angry with the newspaper that decided to air their views.
A grassroots association of local Ebola fighters also released a — very different — video.
An Indian man who was treated and cured of Ebola in Liberia showed traces of the virus in his semen. He has been quarantined at the Delhi airport.
The nurse who defied Maine’s quarantine laws criticizes “fear-mongering, lying” American politicians in an op-ed for The Guardian.
Dr. Martin Salia, who was being treated for Ebola after caring for patients in Sierra Leone, died Monday. He is the second person to die of Ebola in the U.S.
The classic charity song has new lyrics, and a new cast of performers. This is your guide to Band Aid 30.
The Congo outbreak was unrelated to the larger epidemic in West Africa. A total of 49 people have died from Ebola in the Congo since August.
The wild story of how a mortgage scammer persuaded a dead man’s sister to turn over his business, his truck, and his resume — and got a government contract to clean up Ebola. A BuzzFeed News investigation into a con artist’s second act.
“Well tonight we’re reaching out, and touching you.”
Qui a besoin de Bob Geldof quand on a Amadou et Mariam ?
Dr. Martin Salia contracted Ebola while working in Sierra Leone. He landed in Nebraska on Saturday afternoon, making him the 10th U.S. patient with Ebola.
There’s no control group, so every patient at a research site is eligible for experimental treatment.