On Monday, the first patient to test positive for Ebola arrived in the U.S. from Liberia, where the disease is still prevalent and is spread through close contact with the body fluids of infected patients.
On Tuesday, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention announced that the first person in the country who tested positive for the virus had died, but there was no word yet on how many more have been infected.
The CDC has warned that this could be a moment of reckoning for the United States.
On Monday afternoon, I met with my friend from Liberia.
The conversation turned to Ebola, and the conversation shifted to my son.
“My son’s father has been living in the capital, Monrovia, for three years, and he has been tested for Ebola, but he hasn’t tested positive,” said the mother.
“What can you tell me about his family?”
I said, referring to my husband, and then added, “He’s a very close friend of mine.”
My friend was stunned.
I had not told her my son was in Liberia, she said, and I knew that this was the last thing on her mind.
I knew, too, that I needed to keep this conversation as short as possible.
I didn’t want to give her any reason to think she was being deceived.
I also knew that my husband’s family was in no way in danger.
He had not been to Liberia to work or go to school, and there were no signs of Ebola.
But my husband is a caring and kind person.
He is a dad, a brother, and a friend.
And now, he has come to the United State.
In this situation, we need to be careful.
And we need people who are going to make sure that the American public and our government are prepared for the worst-case scenario, and that we have the resources and the support to handle it.
We need to remember that this is not a situation where one person has the power to control the situation, to stop people from coming into the country.
It is not the job of one person to control everyone in a place, and it is not an option.
This is a real threat, and we need all the help we can get.
This epidemic is happening right now, and many of us have seen how quickly it spreads and spreads.
We are at the moment, in many ways, facing a life and death situation.
This disease is not going away, and people need to understand that.
But we are going through a very difficult time.
The Ebola virus is still in the United Kingdom, and other countries in Africa, and in the Americas.
It was not until April that the U-2 spy plane carrying Dr. Kent Brantly, a doctor from Nebraska, from the U., flew from London to Lagos, Nigeria, where he was to receive treatment for Ebola.
He died on April 7 in Lagos.
The other American to test negative for Ebola is a doctor named Nancy Writebol, who was flown from Texas to the U, and died on Friday, April 9 in Dallas.
She had been diagnosed with Ebola in July and was in isolation at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital in Dallas, where she was treated.
There have been no confirmed cases of Ebola in the Texas hospital, and no one who has been exposed has tested positive.
We do not know what has happened to Writebol.
But the Ebola virus has killed thousands of people around the world, including in Sierra Leone, Liberia, Guinea, Nigeria and Sierra Leone.
The death toll in Sierra Leon, a tiny island nation on the Caribbean coast, is over a thousand and counting.
In Sierra Leone’s capital, Freetown, an estimated 250,000 people have died of Ebola, including some 20,000 children.
A month ago, President Ernest Bai Koroma announced that all health workers in Sierra Leonese were required to wear face masks, and to quarantine anyone with symptoms.
In the past week, several U.N. officials have been killed in Sierra Madre.
The World Health Organization said Monday that Liberia had recorded 1,500 new Ebola cases, with more than a half-million deaths.
And in Liberia’s capital of Monroco, a new outbreak is growing, with 1,200 new cases.
And there is a new strain of Ebola that has mutated to make it easier to infect.
The West African nations of Guinea, Liberia and Sierra are on a collision course, as are many of the poorest nations in Africa.
The United States is in a similar position.
We have the military, the military-industrial complex, the technology, the medical care, the resources, and yet we do not have the capacity.
The President said on Sunday that he is prepared to take action if he thinks the country needs it, including sending troops into Liberia to help control the outbreak.
“We are going into Liberia in an emergency,” he said.
I think that we need the military