At least nine cases have been reported in recent weeks, but a new vaccine and other measures are being used to prevent the virus from spreading out of control again.
More than two years after the spread of the virus began in West Africa, claiming more than 11,300 lives, the World Health Organization today declared an end to the international public health emergency declaration the outbreak had warranted.
After President Ellen Johnson Sirleaf dissolved the chapter's national board earlier this week, senior managers convened for a meeting. Then the police arrived.
We spoke with correspondent Danny Gold about the psychological effects of reporting on a deadly epidemic, and if the world will be better prepared for the next one.
Less than 24 hours after the World Health Organization declared an end to the largest Ebola outbreak in history, the virus sprung up again in Sierra Leone killing a 22-year-old woman.
Thursday marks 42 days since the last Ebola patient in Liberia tested negative for the virus. For the first time since December 2013, the World Health Organization says that there are no chains of transmission in Guinea, Liberia, or Sierra Leone.
Ebola first showed up in Guinea in December 2013. Now, more than 3,500 Ebola infections later, the West African country has gone 42 days without a new case. There are other reasons for optimism too.
After nearly 18 months and almost 4,000 deaths, the World Health Organization declared on Saturday that Sierra Leone is officially free of the virus.
Preliminary study results published today show what public health experts have feared for months: the Ebola virus can linger in semen long after patients recover from its life-threatening symptoms.
Tensions are running high in Guinea’s capital as citizens await results from the second democratic election in the West African country's post-colonial history.
For the first time in more than a year and a half, the three countries hit hardest by the Ebola outbreak went an entire week without reporting a single new case.