As the Ebola epidemic continues to rage in West Africa, there are reports of people smuggling into the continent to help fight the outbreak.
This is the first time that people have been admitted into the region, and a number of them are now in quarantine.
Here is what you need the health department to know.
Ebola Outbreak In West Africa The Ebola outbreak has been raging for two weeks now, but it started in Guinea.
According to the UN, the number of deaths is increasing.
The WHO reported the death toll at 1,891 in Guinea on Wednesday.
There were 6,828 confirmed cases, according to a report by the International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies.
The outbreak in Guinea has been spreading to Sierra Leone, Liberia, and Sierra Leonean territories, according the UN.
The US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has declared an international public health emergency in West and Central Africa.
The government of Liberia is deploying thousands of troops to the region to fight the epidemic, according AFP.
The Ebola virus is a virus that has been transmitted through close contact with the bodily fluids of infected people.
It can be spread through direct contact with bodily fluids, from touching or coughing, or through droplets.
People can be infected by eating or drinking contaminated water, and by touching an infected person’s skin.
There is no cure for Ebola.
Ebola Is Dangerous There are some positive signs that people in Guinea are being vaccinated, according a statement by the UN’s Ebola Emergency Committee.
The committee said that it is looking into the reports of a reduction in the risk of infection.
The number of confirmed cases in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leea has fallen to 8,827, with 2,764 deaths.
The virus is also decreasing in other parts of Guinea, with the total number of cases in the country dropping to 818, according reports from the International Business Times and the BBC.
But the WHO is warning that the virus is spreading to more countries.
WHO warns of a possible spread of the virus in West, Central Africa, as the epidemic continues The United Nations agency says that it has received reports that people who had contact with Ebola-stricken patients are being transported to Guinea and Sierra Leones.
According the WHO, people in affected countries should be tested for Ebola within 24 hours after becoming infected, or at the latest three days before they begin to feel symptoms.
The first case of the disease was detected in Guinea’s capital Port Harcourt on Friday, but authorities are trying to trace the person who was infected.
WHO is asking people to remain in isolation and to monitor their health status and to report any symptoms of infection to the country’s health ministry.
WHO also said it is asking the WHO Regional Office for West Africa to advise health workers and their staff to immediately contact all contacts of people who have been exposed to the virus.
WHO has warned that Ebola-related deaths are rising and is warning of a potential spread of Ebola in West.
The World Health Organization says that in Guinea and Liberia, at least 14 people have died of the illness and that more than 4,000 have been infected.
It said in a statement that it was “confident that more cases will be detected in the coming days and weeks.”
The WHO has said that Ebola is spreading rapidly in West African countries.
The spread of this virus is estimated to be more than 1,000 times greater than the Ebola virus in the United States.
The world’s population is about 7.3 billion, and some of those people are in West or Central Africa with no knowledge of the epidemic.
Ebola Patient Being Prepared to Return to United States A Liberian man has returned from Sierra Leone with his wife, who was also infected with Ebola, according officials.
The woman was in a treatment center in Sierra Leone’s capital, Freetown, and tested positive for the virus, the Liberian Ministry of Health said.
Officials say the man is a Liberian national who came to the US on an exchange visa in July.
Officials believe he will be in a position to return to the United Kingdom next week, when he was scheduled to leave for the United Arab Emirates.
The Liberian woman had been in isolation at a US hospital after being diagnosed with Ebola.
She was taken to a hospital in New York and then to a private hospital in Texas, where she tested negative for Ebola, the ministry said.
The couple were not in contact with each other, and it is not clear if she had contact in the past.
Officials are also investigating the possible return of another Liberian to the U.S. on a US-Mexico border crossing.
She will be tested to see if she has Ebola.
US officials told reporters that the woman tested negative on Sunday and that she had been diagnosed with the virus on Monday.
Her husband is a U. S. citizen, and he had not been in contact since arriving in the US from Liberia.
He has been in Liberia since October and was diagnosed with West Africa in November, the U