In October 2016, the first case of Ebola in a U.S. hospital was reported.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention had no clear diagnosis of Ebola and had declared the outbreak over.
Within a month, it was clear that Ebola was a pandemic, and many experts feared that it would not go away.
The CDC has said it was “working diligently to identify and contain” the virus.
By mid-October, President Donald Trump had issued a travel ban on citizens from six West African countries, including Liberia, Sierra Leone, Guinea and Nigeria, as well as the U.K., France, Germany, Italy and Spain.
By the time the new fiscal year began on Oct. 1, nearly 5,000 Americans had been infected with Ebola, and the number had jumped to nearly 12,000, with more than 20 deaths.
But in the first few days of the new year, the Trump administration decided to suspend the travel ban, which would have allowed many of the people affected to return home to their countries of origin.
In a statement to the press, the White House called the suspension “an important step” that had the potential to reduce the number of Americans in the country.
In early December, the CDC sent a memo to CDC employees announcing that the agency had identified Ebola in three new cases.
The memo stated that the three new patients were likely in a community that had not reported having been affected by Ebola.
On Jan. 1 that year, another new case of the disease was identified in a nursing home in Dallas, Texas.
Within hours, the Department of Health and Human Services, the U-S.
Department of Transportation and the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services sent out letters to all U..
S.-bound travelers from those countries, advising them to check with their local health care providers and to consider returning home.
Those who had arrived in the U, and who had symptoms that were consistent with Ebola in the previous week, were being asked to stay home.
But not all of the affected travelers were willing to travel home.
“This is not the first time that we have had travelers who came into contact with someone with Ebola who decided to go home to Liberia,” says David Lauter, who is in charge of the CDC’s influenza pandemic response and who is also a professor at Emory University.
“We know that we are in a pandemics, but it could be a different way of looking at it.
It could be this is the first wave and they are just going to go to another country.”
Ebola is a virus that has no vaccine or cure.
While the current outbreak has no clear symptoms, it is highly contagious and can be passed between humans.
The virus can be spread through direct contact with bodily fluids from an infected person or through a direct bite from an animal or a virus.
“It is a disease that can easily spread through coughing or sneezing,” says Lautel.
“That is one of the things we have to remember: People do cough and sneeze at the same time.
It is a respiratory illness.
There is no treatment, no vaccine.”
It can also spread through the air, but people who are exposed to infected people may not get sick.
The majority of people who have died from Ebola have been infected while in isolation, and it is unclear if any of the individuals who had been in isolation would have developed Ebola if they had had contact with anyone in a similar situation.
Some people have died in the past from the virus in isolation.
“The isolation of the cases in this outbreak is a disaster,” says Scott Waring, a professor of epidemiology and public health at the University of Minnesota.
“They were isolated in this way because they had no symptoms, and they were being kept in isolation because they were infected with the virus.”
The first case in the Dallas nursing home was diagnosed with Ebola on Jan. 13, and a second case was diagnosed on Jan 30.
On Feb. 5, two more cases of Ebola were identified in Dallas.
The first was in a patient who was in the hospital, while the second was in an outpatient clinic where a nurse was treating the patient.
By Feb. 19, all four cases had been diagnosed and the third case was hospitalized.
All of the patients in the nursing home had previously tested negative for the virus, and one of them had recently visited Liberia.
The nurses in the clinic had also tested negative.
The hospital was shut down and the nurse in the office tested positive.
The nurse was discharged from the hospital on Feb. 24.
“There were a lot of questions raised about the nursing facility,” says Dr. Peter Meehan, who directs the Institute of Medicine’s Center for Health Security at the American University in Washington, D.C. “You can imagine that people were upset.
There was a lot more public awareness, but we did not really get much out of the incident until a week later.”
The CDC says that