While the law requires doctors to protect a patient’s name, it does not apply to reporters. Perhaps it should.
Ted Cruz’ deputy chief of staff: “Before Obamacare, there had never been a confirmed case of Ebola in the US.”
A US Airways passenger thought it would be funny to claim that he was just in Africa and had Ebola.
Tom Kincannon urged hospital employees not to treat Ebola patients, and said Ray Rice should have beaten his wife.
We’ve also found out the name of the first Ebola patient, who is not a US citizen, but was visiting from Liberia.
Now that the US has its first Ebola case, let’s look at how contagious Ebola really is.
A Dallas man, who was recently in Africa, has been confirmed to have Ebola.
Vaccine trials have begun in the US for one vaccine, while doctors are also using plasma from a recent patient.
Should doctors be forced to treat Ebola patients? Or should they have the right to refuse?
The Republican party just gutted President Obama’s request to study experimental Ebola treatments.
The Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) has declared an Ebola outbreak. The government says that as many as 13 patients may have died from the disease, including a doctor and a few nurses. ...
In other Ebola news, American patient Brantly may be discharged soon.
About 29 patients who may be infected with Ebola are unaccounted for and have presumably fled.