We have been focusing our attention on the Ebola outbreak as we wait for the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention to finish its preliminary report on the health of the world’s poorest people, but it’s not just the poor who are being affected.
As the virus spreads, it has also affected the lives of others.
Many of those who are affected by Ebola have seen their own cases fall as well.
The US government says about 5,000 deaths have been attributed to the disease, with an additional 10,000 cases expected.
The World Health Organisation says more than 11,000 people have died.
With the pandemic now in its fourth year, we are looking at another outbreak.
We are more worried than ever about the spread of the disease.
That is why we are worried about what we’re seeing in Liberia.
Liberia, a country of 8 million people, has had an outbreak of the virus for almost three years, and there are reports of cases doubling in the past week.
There have also been some deaths, but so far, the number of confirmed cases is not enough to call Liberia Ebola-free.
The WHO estimates that there are 1,000 to 2,000 new cases a day.
As with any new outbreak, we’re now seeing more cases than we are able to manage, which is putting people at risk.
We have a few new cases and we’re concerned about that.
But in terms of overall cases, it is still small, and that’s why we’re focusing on the outbreak.
With Ebola, the symptoms are usually mild and you’re not sick.
You get a fever, headache, and cough.
If you’re lucky, it can be mild or moderate and it can last a couple of days, but that’s not the case for many people.
For the vast majority of people, it’s a very serious infection.
The symptoms of Ebola are usually moderate, and in the case of people with Ebola, it usually ends up being very, very serious.
The virus doesn’t spread very quickly, so the risk of dying is high.
You’re really not able to be cured of it.
That’s why there are people who have recovered from Ebola, and we are not going to treat them in isolation.
We’re just going to be able to give them some of the basic medical care they need.
In Liberia, the first outbreak of Ebola started in March 2016 and was spread by close contact with a sick person, usually someone who had been infected.
In the case that was reported in February, a nurse who was caring for a dying person died.
Since then, more than 30,000 Liberians have died from Ebola.
The outbreak has been linked to a number of different countries.
The most recent cases have been in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, and the country has been the main focus of the UN’s International Crisis Group, which has estimated that there may be 2.5 million cases worldwide.
Liberia is now the third largest country in Africa.
The country has suffered from an Ebola-induced food shortage, and food has been scarce in many places.
It has also had a shortage of healthcare workers, and even when it has had doctors, the facilities that they had access to have been shut down.
Some doctors have also lost their jobs due to Ebola.
It’s been estimated that one-third of the healthcare workers in Liberia have been infected with Ebola.
This has also made it harder for health workers to be trained to care for people with severe or severe complications from the disease such as blindness and deafness.
Many healthcare workers are being told that they can’t return to work until they have tested negative for the virus.
But there is a growing fear among health workers that the outbreak could spread even further.
The health ministry in Monrovia has said that more than 50 health workers in the city have tested positive for the Ebola virus, and about 40 more have tested healthy, and have recovered.
But the WHO says the number is probably closer to 100,000.
The UN has said it would like to see a national registry that would allow people to register cases and see if they are being treated in isolation or if they have been released from isolation.
In many countries, including the US, Liberia is considered one of the most developed countries.
Most people in the world live in areas where the Ebola crisis is relatively mild.
But, because of the severity of the outbreak, there is growing concern that Liberia is on the verge of becoming one of Africa’s Ebola hotspots.
This is the story of Liberia.