Liberia's president called the mayor of Dallas to extend an apology for her country's role in transmitting Ebola to the U.S., according to a report.» Read More
There is no case for an American Ebola czar. This is just another case of the Obama administration putting politics before substance, says Jeffrey Sachs.
In the wake of recent U.S. Ebola cases, the sports world is taking precautions to protect players and fans.
Appointing an Ebola czar was more of a marketing gimmick but will likely have a calming effect on the market, says Michael Yoshikami.
Although deadlier than many infectious diseases, Ebola is still extremely rare when compared with other, much more common communicable diseases.
A Lloyd's of London unit is underwriting two forms of insurance to cover businesses that shut down as a result of Ebola and other diseases.
U.S. officials have asked three advanced biology laboratories to submit plans for producing the experimental Ebola drug ZMapp.
Politicians are jumping on the Ebola bandwagon as a campaign tactic, but will it sway the midterm elections?
An Atlanta-area school district will not admit new students from the West African countries with medical documentation and superintendent approval.
Ebola-infected nurse Amber Vinson did not show the typical symptoms of the virus when she traveled to Ohio last weekend.
Out of the headlines from the Ebola hearings, one big takeaway may have been lost: Every U.S. Ebola patient has been treated with at least one investigational product.
Goldman economist Kris Dawsey said transportation and global shopping hubs could take a hit should concerns over the virus escalate.
As the world focuses on Ebola, CNBC takes a look at some of the worst epidemics throughout the ages.
The CDC is the latest government agency in the cross hairs, not a good sign for Democrats heading into the midterms, Politico's Ben White says.
The agency acknowledged that its own bureaucracy was a problem, citing "politically motivated appointments" in Africa.
John Kerry is pleading with diplomats from around the world to donate more money and aid to West African nations battling the Ebola virus.
A Texas health worker who may have had contact with specimens from the first Ebola patient in the U.S has been isolated on a cruise ship.
United Nations Secretary General Ban Ki-Moon admitted the fund to tackle Ebola only has $100,000 in the bank and more contributions are needed.
Companies are starting to ask what they can ask their employees about Ebola or if they can legally send them home.
A top health official said an Ebola epidemic in the U.S. won't happen unless the virus mutates.
"I am not losing anything by putting on gloves and a mask. It is just an extra precaution," one man said.
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