Please take everything on this list and do the exact opposite.
The World Health Organization said Tuesday that a vaccine is in clinical trials and results will arrive around December. If all goes well, it will be put to use in early 2015.
The World Health Organization has declared the country free of the highly contagious virus after six weeks with no new infections.
Lack of information and thick bureaucracy muddied relief efforts. Still, the WHO officially declared that the Ebola outbreak in Senegal ended on Friday.
The release of funds brings the total available money for the international effort to $750 million. At least 3,866 people have died of from an outbreak of Ebola in West Africa.
Updating: At least 4,869 people have died from an outbreak of Ebola in West Africa, according to the World Health Organization. Another strain of the virus in the Democratic Republic of Congo has killed at least 41.
An ABC News video documented how it is easier to help dead Ebola patients than ones who are alive. Warning: disturbing images.
At least 3,700 children in West Africa have lost one or both parents to Ebola, according to UNICEF.
There are hundreds of bits of data behind the apocalyptic estimate from the Centers for Disease Control, but just one of them drove the headline-grabbing, worst-case scenario. What are the chances it’s right?
A new rural facility brings hope to the country hardest-hit in the Ebola outbreak, but experts warn Liberia could see as many as 10,000 cases in a matter of months.
According to a worst-case scenario estimate from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention released Tuesday, the virus could infect more than a million people if not brought under control. The World Health Organization estimated that more than 20,000 people could be infected by early November.
The president will send 3,000 U.S. military personnel to help combat the spread of the deadly virus, construct new treatment centers, and train health workers.
The foundation of Microsoft billionaire Bill Gates is pledging $50 million to the emergency efforts to contain Ebola in West Africa.
The head of the Centers For Disease Control, returning from West Africa, says the Ebola outbreak is “the world’s first Ebola epidemic.”
The National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Disease will conduct its first phase of human testing of an Ebola vaccine in September.
He was from Guéckédou, in southeastern Guinea, which borders Sierra Leone and Liberia.
The World Health Organization has declared the outbreak in west Africa an international public health emergency that requires an extraordinary response. More than 1,700 people in West Africa are infected with the virus.
UPDATED: Dr. Kent Brantly has arrived in Atlanta’s Emory Universtiy Hospital. Nancy Writebol is expected there next week. The State Department is coordinating the patients’ evacuation from Liberia, where they contracted the disease.
A Liberian government employee on his way to a conference became the first Ebola death in Nigeria. But a specialist unit in Monrovia is ill-prepared to respond to the number of patients.
Terrorist group Boko Haram is suspected.
Doctor Sheik Umar Khan has helped save more than 100 people.
The doctor and “national hero” leading the fight against Ebola in Sierra Leone contracted the deadly virus around July 23. The doctor died on July 29.
The World Health Organization says the outbreak is a “public health emergency of international concern.”
The West African country — likely obscure to most watching the foreign policy debate — just entered the national conversation.
A long time ago in countries far, far away, these Star Wars movie posters were hung. Apparently West Africa is a big fan of the television movie, “Ewoks: The Battle for Endor.”
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