NEW YORK — Ebola is spreading in the United States.
But how is it spreading?
That’s what the experts are asking.
Here’s a look at the latest news and developments related to the deadly disease:What is Ebola?
Ebola is a viral hemorrhagic fever, which can cause fever, headache, muscle pain, vomiting and diarrhea.
It’s caused by the coronavirus that was first discovered in 1976 and became known as West Africa’s most deadly virus.
It spreads through direct contact with an infected person, such as coughing, sneezing or touching a body fluids contaminated with the virus.
The virus can be transmitted from person to person through close contact with bodily fluids.
Ebolans usually survive only a few weeks and then go into a mild and usually short-lived rebound.
But if they become symptomatic, symptoms include fever, vomiting, diarrhea and loss of appetite, headache and muscle pain.
Symptoms can last weeks, months or even years.
The disease is usually milder in adults, with milder symptoms among people who have recently traveled to the area.
The virus usually spreads easily, and some patients don’t get sick at all.
What is the U.S. response?
The U.s. has been battling the virus since mid-March.
President Donald Trump has pledged a $5 billion investment to fight the outbreak, while Vice President Mike Pence said the U and the world will respond with more resources and technology.
There’s been no confirmed case of Ebola in the U; however, the U.’s Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has seen a spike in cases.
In addition to the U., WHO said it’s aware of 10 confirmed cases of the disease in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone, as well as four confirmed cases in Spain.
The U.N. has declared Ebola an international public health emergency in Guinea and Liberia.
The U., in conjunction with other countries, is working to distribute vaccines and support for health workers.
But the CDC has been asked to help identify the country with the highest number of confirmed cases, which it said is Guinea.
Why are people dying of Ebola?
The virus has killed at least 5,000 people and infected millions of others.
The World Health Organization (WHO) has said more than 2,500 people have died from Ebola.
WHO has urged the global community to provide support to the region, including $1 billion in aid for Ebola response, $3.2 billion for medical care and $1.8 billion in food and other aid to help people cope with the epidemic.
The outbreak is spreading rapidly in the West African nation of Guinea, where the government has declared a state of emergency and the country’s health ministry says it has recorded nearly 600 new cases.
The country’s isolation has led to shortages of basic goods, including water and electricity.
The country is the epicenter of the Ebola crisis.
Ebola is transmitted by direct contact, such like coughing, breathing or touching the body fluids of an infected individual.
In the United Kingdom, for example, the virus was first isolated in England in November.
The World Health Organisation has identified more than 1,400 new cases and has urged everyone to limit close contact.
What are some symptoms of Ebola and how do they differ from other viral illnesses?
There are four types of symptoms: fever, weakness, weakness with loss of muscle control and loss or loss of consciousness.
There are also other signs and symptoms, such a headache and fever.
People with symptoms should be isolated and treated by health care workers or by an Ebola nurse or doctor.
What are the signs and signs of Ebola, and how are they different from other viruses?
People with Ebola usually show the typical symptoms of other viruses, including fever, muscle weakness, headache or muscle pain that lasts for up to four to seven days.
In some people, symptoms appear as severe diarrhea, nausea, vomiting or loss or inability to eat.
If people are found to have symptoms, they should be taken to the nearest hospital for treatment.
Symptomatic cases of Ebola are often the first signs of other viral illness.
The first symptoms are typically mild fever, fatigue and headache.
Symptoms generally resolve over the course of several days.