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PostPosted: Sat Aug 02, 2014 2:01 am 
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The Ebola outbreaks in Guinea, Sierra Leone, and Liberia coupled with travel warnings from the US and Canada has led to an exodus of personnel from agencies such as Samaritan’s Purse, the Peace Corps, and Church of Latter-day Saints.

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PostPosted: Sat Aug 02, 2014 2:03 am 
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Mormon missionaries being transferred out of Sierra Leone, Liberia due to Ebola outbreak
Published August 01, 2014
·Associated Press

SALT LAKE CITY – Church officials say 274 Mormon missionaries are being transferred out of Sierra Leone and Liberia due to the Ebola outbreak in West Africa.

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints said Friday the missionaries are being reassigned to other countries.


So far, there are no reports of missionaries being sick with Ebola. The transfers are precautionary. The church says missionaries have been asked to remain in their apartments in recent weeks to prevent getting sick.

The church is the latest organization to move people out of the region. More than 300 Peace Corps volunteers have been evacuated from Sierra Leone, Guinea and Liberia.

http://www.foxnews.com/us/2014/08/01/mo ... -to-ebola/

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PostPosted: Sat Aug 02, 2014 2:11 am 
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Peace Corps removing volunteers amid Ebola outbreak

Ebola in Liberia

By James Queally contact the reporter

July 30, 2014, 3:00 PM

The Peace Corps is removing more than 300 of its volunteers from Sierra Leone, Liberia and Guinea as an Ebola outbreak that has left hundreds dead worsens in West Africa..

In a statement issued Wednesday, the Peace Corps said it is temporarily removing volunteers from the affected countries. It did not offer a possible return date.

A Peace Corps spokeswoman also said Wednesday that two of its volunteers have been quarantined after coming in contact with an Ebola victim who later died.

The Peace Corps pulled its volunteers out of Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea on Wednesday as the largest outbreak of the Ebola virus in history terrorizes West Africa.

The news came just days after two American charity workers contracted the disease in Monrovia, the Liberian capital. Patrick Sawyer, a 40-year-old consultant with the Liberian government, was also revealed to be the first American to die of the disease, relatives said Tuesday.

"The Peace Corps has enjoyed long partnerships with the government and people of Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea, and is committed to continuing volunteers’ work there," the statement read. "A determination on when volunteers can return will be made at a later date."

There are 102 volunteers in Guinea, 108 volunteers in Liberia and 130 in Sierra Leone, according to the statement.

The two volunteers who came in contact with the disease are not symptomatic, according to the Peace Corps spokeswoman. They remain under observation, and will be flown back to the U.S. once they receive medical clearance.

The spokeswoman declined to identify the volunteers.

The current outbreak has claimed at least 672 lives and has spread to more than 60 locations in Africa, making it the deadliest Ebola outbreak in history, according to the World Health Organization.

African government officials have become increasingly concerned about the virus' rapid spread in recent weeks.

Sawyer, the American victim, was supposed to fly back to see his family in Minnesota next month. He died in Lagos, Nigeria, shortly after taking a flight from Monrovia, officials have said.

Dr. Kent Brantly and Nancy Writebol, the two American charity workers who contracted Ebola in Monrovia, were listed in serious condition on Wednesday, according to a statement issued by Samaritan's Purse, the charity they were affiliated with.

Though their situations remained dire, both had shown "slight improvement" in the last 24 hours, according to the charity.

“We are doing everything possible to help Dr. Brantly and Nancy,” Samaritan’s Purse President Franklin Graham said. “We ask everyone to please pray urgently for them and their families.”

Citing "instability and ongoing security issues" Samaritan's Purse also announced plans to remove many of its personnel from Liberia on Wednesday. However, medical staff will remain in the area to treat patients, the statement said.

Follow @JamesQueallyLAT for breaking news
http://www.latimes.com/nation/nationnow ... story.html

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PostPosted: Sat Aug 02, 2014 2:16 am 
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Samaritan’s Purse evacuating 60 from Ebola outbreak
Dale Neal, dneal@citizen-times.com 11:21 a.m. EDT August 1, 2014
Samaritan’s Purse was evacuating 60 nonessential personnel from Liberia where two medical workers remained in serious condition Friday from the growing Ebola outbreak.

BOONE – The Christian relief group Samaritan’s Purse on Friday was evacuating 60 nonessential personnel from Liberia, where two medical workers remained in serious condition from the growing Ebola outbreak.

Dr. Kent Brantly, a Texas doctor working for Boone-based Samaritan’s Purse, and Nancy Writebol, a Charlotte missionary with Serving in Mission, are being treated for Ebola at the Liberian hospital where they had been helping patients with the deadly virus.

Medical evacuation efforts are underway for the two Americans and should be completed by early next week, Samaritan’s Purse officials said.

“I remain hopeful and believing that Kent will be healed from this dreadful disease,” Brantly’s wife, Amber, said in a statement released by Samaritan’s Purse. She and the couple’s two young children left Liberia for Texas before her husband was infected, and she said they are fine.

At the White House, press secretary Josh Earnest said the U.S. was looking into options to bring the two workers back. While the U.S. would facilitate the trip, private companies would be used to transport them.

Officials at Atlanta’s Emory University Hospital said they expected one of the Americans to be transferred there “within the next several days.” The hospital declined to identify which aid worker, citing privacy laws.

The hospital, which is near the Center for Disease Control and Prevention’s main campus, has a special isolation unit built in collaboration with the CDC. It is one of only four facilities of its kind in the United States.

U.S. health officials have warned Americans not to travel to the three West African countries hit by the worst recorded Ebola outbreak in history.

The travel advisory issued Thursday applies to nonessential travel to Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone, where the disease has killed more than 700 people this year.

“The bottom line is, Ebola is worsening in West Africa,” said Dr. Tom Frieden, director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, who announced the travel warning.

The last time the CDC issued a high-level warning was in 2003 because of a SARS outbreak in Asia. The World Health Organization, however, has not issued a similar travel warning for the West Africa region.

The current outbreak is the largest since the disease first emerged in Africa nearly 40 years ago. The virus is contagious and is spread by direct contact with blood or bodily fluids from a sick person. Ebola can’t be spread like flu through casual contact or breathing in the same air.

Experts estimate that in this outbreak, about 60 percent of the people who have gotten sick with Ebola have died — a frightening fatality rate that is among the highest of any disease. There is no vaccine and no specific treatment.

Even if someone infected with Ebola came to the U.S., the risk of an outbreak is considered very low, Frieden said. Patients are contagious only when they show symptoms, and U.S. hospitals are well equipped to isolate cases and control spread of the virus.

The CDC has staff at 20 U.S. airports and border crossings. They evaluate any travelers with signs of dangerous infectious diseases, and isolate them when necessary. The agency is prepared to increase that staffing if needed, he said.

http://www.citizen-times.com/story/news ... /13461471/

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PostPosted: Sat Aug 02, 2014 8:51 am 
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The Ebola outbreak in West Africa is posing a dilemma for some of the people most directly in harm's way: religious and other volunteer groups, whose members are on the front lines of the relief effort.

Their question: whether to leave West Africa out of caution — or to go there to help battle the spread of the virus, which so far has killed more than 700 people.


Dr. Kent Brantly, a physician working for the evangelical relief organization Samaritan's Purse, and Nancy Writebol, a nurse's assistant with an affiliated group, Serving in Mission, or SIM, were being flown back to the U.S. for treatment at a special Centers for Disease Control and Prevention facility in Atlanta after having contracted the virus in Liberia.

Samaritan's Purse and SIM are pulling about 60 "nonessential" personnel out of Liberia. While the policy could change, the groups aren't withdrawing front-line doctors and critical staff, said Ken Isaacs, vice president of programs for Samaritan's Purse, which is based in Boone, North Carolina.

"We have doctors, we have nurses there. We have staff there who have Ebola," Isaacs told NBC station WCNC of Charlotte. "We are not leaving them. We are not evacuating.

"We are curtailing our operations so we can be effective and appropriate for what is going on right now," he said. "And right now, in Liberia, there is a lot of instability and insecurity and a lot of fear."

The Rev. Emmanuel Boakye-Jiadom, pastor of Ghana Mission United Methodist Church in Charlotte, told WCNC that one of his parishioners just signed up for his fourth mission to Africa despite the outbreak.

"As long as we're being directed by God to go to areas where this is a need, I believe that as long as there's a protocol, there's no sense of fear," Boakye-Jiadom said.

Catholic Relief Services, the humanitarian service of the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops, also has no plans to leave.

"We are not leaving them. We are not evacuating."

Michael Stulman, a spokesman for the relief agency, told Catholic News Service that the agency has been "on the front lines" in Sierra Leone for a half-century and wouldn't be leaving its local partners on their own.

"We're sticking around," Stulman said.

Likewise, the Assemblies of God, the nation's largest Pentecostal denomination, said it was proceeding with plans to send a group that includes 14 students to Africa this weekend.

But other church and aid groups are responding in different ways.

The Peace Corps this week said it was "temporarily removing" 340 volunteers working in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone — a decision that disappointed some of them.

"To a lot of people, it's scary to think that they might not be able to finish what they started," a volunteer working in Guinea told NBC News.


One of the largest missionary denominations in the U.S., the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints — the Mormons — said Friday that it was transferring and reassigning all 274 of its missionaries out of Sierra Leone and Liberia.

"This is a very challenging situation for the missionaries, members and citizens of these countries, and like other organizations, we are taking every practical step to reduce risk," the church said in a statement.

"Right now, I don't see us going back there."

Alize Binns, who's gone on several medical missions to Africa for the Medical Missionary Movement International chapter in Huntsville, Alabama, said she and other missionaries were deeply concerned for their colleagues in the affected countries.

"Right now, I don't see us going back there," Binns told NBC station WAFF of Huntsville.

Meanwhile, the nation's largest Protestant denomination, the Southern Baptist Convention, is taking a wait-and-see approach.

The church's International Mission Board said Friday that there were "no plans at this time" to ask missionaries to leave Guinea and Liberia. It said it had no personnel in Sierra Leone.

"IMB personnel continue to monitor the Ebola epidemic," the board said. "Our medical coordinators in West Africa have been in touch with Southern Baptist missionaries in the region to keep them informed of the changing situation."

First published August 2nd 2014, 5:21 am

http://www.nbcnews.com/storyline/ebola- ... ps-n171116

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PostPosted: Sun Aug 03, 2014 6:18 am 
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DAKAR (Thomson Reuters Foundation) – WaterAid has become the latest international aid agency to suspend its activities and remove international staff from Liberia because of an outbreak of the Ebola virus that has killed 729 people in the region.

Earlier this week, U.S. Peace Corps announced it was removing all 340 staff from Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea, whilst Samaritan's Purse has removed 60 staff form Liberia after two of its health workers became infected with the deadly virus.

“WaterAid’s programme offices in Sierra Leone and Liberia have been temporarily closed and programme work has been suspended. A response plan to protect our staff as much as possible is in place,” said Mariame Dem, Head of Region for WaterAid West Africa.

Liberia is one of the poorest countries in the world and has the twelfth lowest human development index score in the world, according to the United Nations. The departure of the aid agencies has raised fears of a looming humanitarian crisis across different sectors.

The three NGOs cover sectors as broad as nutrition and food security, water and sanitation, civil engineering and university level teaching.

West Africa’s Ebola outbreak is out of control, but can be stopped, World Health Organization chief Margaret Chan told the presidents of Guinea, Liberia, Sierra Leone and Ivory Coast at a meeting in Conakry on Friday.

“This outbreak is moving faster than our efforts to control it. If the situation continues to deteriorate, the consequences can be catastrophic in terms of lost lives but also severe socioeconomic disruption and a high risk of spread to other countries,” she said, according to a WHO transcript.

Ebola is a rare, tropical disease that is spread between humans through contact with infected blood, bodily fluids and tissue. There is no cure available, but palliative treatment can help improve the recovery process by around 15 percent.

International funding is available, but experts who can deal with the virus are in short supply, according to medical charity Medecins Sans Frontieres (MSF) which has not been able to staff clinics with their own health workers in Liberia due to staff shortages.

The Liberian government has shut down schools, stopped government officials from going to work and quarantined entire villages with law enforcement officers, whilst Sierra Leone has called a state of emergency due to the outbreak.

http://www.trust.org/item/20140801164227-rp5f9

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PostPosted: Tue Aug 05, 2014 7:28 am 
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Sierra Leone News: Peace Corps volunteers leave Sierra Leone


A total of 130 Peace Corps volunteers left Sierra Leone from Lungi International Airport Friday evening, in what the organization is calling a “temporary removal” due to the increasing spread of the Ebola virus.
The Volunteers departed Bo, Friday morning, from where they travelled to Port Loko before making their final trek to Lungi. Using multiple different airplanes, the volunteers began to leave the country at approximately 5:00 pm.
This comes, following the organization’s announcement on July 30, that it would be removing its volunteers from Sierra Leone, Liberia and Guinea, in response to the on-going threat of Ebola in the region.
Two volunteers are currently under observation before they can be cleared to return to the United States after coming into contact with a now-deceased victim of the disease in Liberia.
The Peace Corps has reiterated that this removal is only temporary but has been unspecific as to when the volunteers will return to the three West African countries, stating that “a determination on when volunteers can return will be made at a later date.”
Before this declaration was made, 340 volunteers were stationed throughout Sierra Leone, Guinea and Liberia. 130 volunteers in Sierra Leone and 108 volunteers in Liberia were working on education projects, while the 102 volunteers in Guinea were working on projects relating to education, agriculture and health.
According to a statement released last Thursday on the organization’s official website, the Peace Corps “will continue to closely monitor the situation in collaboration with leading experts from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the U.S. Department of State.”
Since the outbreak began, three U.S. citizens have contracted the virus and one has died. Medical workers Dr. Kent Brantly and Nancy Writebol contracted the disease while working in Liberia and remain in serious condition.
Patrick Sawyer, who was working as a consultant for Liberia’s finance ministry and had citizenship in both the U.S. and Liberia, died last week following a flight from Monrovia to Nigeria’s capital city of Lagos.
By Cooper Inveen
Tuesday August 05, 2014

http://awoko.org/2014/08/05/sierra-leon ... rra-leone/

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PostPosted: Tue Aug 05, 2014 12:17 pm 
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Ebola outbreak: BA suspends flights to Sierra Leone and Liberia over virus
British Airways says the 'deteriorating public health situation' relating to the Ebola virus is why they have suspended flights until August 31
Ebola outbreak: BA suspends flights to Sierra Leone and Liberia over virus
BA suspends flights to Sierra Leone and Liberia Photo: Alamy
By Colin Freeman, and Raziye Akkoc4:23PM BST 05 Aug 2014
British Airways cancelled its flights to Sierra Leone and Liberia, cutting off the only direct flights between Britain and the Ebola-infected area of west Africa.
The carrier, which operates a direct flight four times a week from London to Sierra Leone and onto Liberia, announced on Tuesday it was suspending flights "due to the deteriorating public health situation in both countries".
It follows warnings at the weekend from the World Health Organisation the epidemic, which has killed nearly 900 people since February, was spreading faster than it could be controlled.
Health officials are believed to be particularly concerned about Liberia, where staff are understood have fled hospitals in some areas because of fears they themselves could become infected.
A statement from British Airways sent to travel companies on Tuesday said: "British Airways services from London Heathrow to Freetown and Monrovia will be temporarily suspended from tomorrow, 6 August until 31 August 2014, due to the deteriorating public health situation in both countries."

'It couldn’t be Ebola, could it?’ 03 Aug 2014
In a statement to ITV News, a spokesman for the airline said: "The safety of our customers, crew and ground teams is always our top priority and we will keep the route under constant review in the coming weeks.
"Customers with tickets on those routes are being offered a range of options including a full refund and the ability to rebook their flights to a later date."
The BA move follows that of a number of other international airlines serving the two countries, as well as neighbouring Guinea, which is also affected.
Emirates Airlines suspended flights to Guinea earlier this month and Pan-African airlines Arik and ASKY suspended flights to Liberia and Sierra Leone.
Other airlines are continuing to operate to all three nations at the present time.
The news comes as Public Health Wales (PHW) says an individual may have been exposed to the virus while visiting western Africa. Press Association reported they are being monitored by health officials who will do so for up to 21 days.
PHW said there were no current cases of Ebola in the country.
Health officials revealed an American who died of Ebola in Nigeria is now believed to have infected at least eight other people with the disease.
Patrick Sawyer, who held joint American and Liberian citizenship, died of Ebola in the Nigerian capital, Lagos, shortly after arriving at the airport in July.
In what appears to be a case study in how easily the disease can spread, Nigeria's health commissioner, Jide Idris, said all of the eight suspected cases of Ebola to have been documented in Lagos involved people who had been in contact with Mr Sawyer. So far two of those people had been confirmed as having the disease, one of them a doctor who had looked after him.
Since Mr Sawyer's case emerged, Nigerian health officials have been attempting to track down and monitor anyone who came into contact with him, particularly on the planes that he had travelled on, where other passengers would have been at higher risk of exposure in an enclosed environment.
Six other people who are known to have made contact with Mr Sawyer have been put in quarantine but are not yet showing symptoms. It was not clear whether the infected people had been in touch with Mr Sawyer before or after his plane journey.
A specially-equipped charter plane has taken Nancy Writebol, an Ebola-stricken American aid worker, to the Atlanta hospital where her colleague Dr Kent Brantly is currently receiving treatment.
They will receive specialist medical treatment at an infectious diseases centre in Atlanta, Georgia.
There is no treatment or vaccine for Ebola, but both US patients have received an experimental serum. However, the president of the missionary group that Ms Writebol works for said it was having less of an effect on her than Mr Brantly.
"She's in a more weakened condition", Bruce Johnson told CNN on Monday.
Separately, doctors in New York were running tests on a patient who was hospitalised with high fever symptoms similar to those of Ebola, which include vomiting, diarrhea, fever and sometime bleeding.
The man had recently travelled to West Africa. However, David Reich, a spokesman for the Mount Sinai Hospital, said: "Odds are this is not Ebola. It's much more likely it's a much more common condition."
The World Bank has pledged up to £120 million ($200 million) to Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone to help those nations contain the outbreak.

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/aviatio ... virus.html

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PostPosted: Tue Aug 05, 2014 6:29 pm 
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Germany advises against travel to Ebola-hit countries
BERLIN Tue Aug 5, 2014 3:50pm EDT

(Reuters) - Germany has strongly advised against travel to Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone due to the outbreak of Ebola in West Africa, saying there was still no end in sight to the spread of the highly contagious disease.

Nearly 900 people in West Africa have died since February of Ebola, for which there is no known cure and no vaccine to protect against infection.

"It cannot be ruled out further restrictions will be placed on the ability to leave Sierra Leone/Liberia/Guinea," the German foreign ministry said in a statement on Tuesday.

It did not include Nigeria, Africa's biggest economy, in its travel advice. Nigeria announced on Tuesday eight suspected Ebola cases, all involving people who had come into contact with a man who died in Lagos last month after arriving from Liberia.

The Ebola outbreak began in the forests of Guinea but is now spreading fastest in neighboring Sierra Leone and Liberia.

The United States has already warned against any non-essential to countries affected by Ebola. On July 31, France also warned travelers to cancel any trips to countries affected by Ebola, namely Nigeria, Guinea, Sierra Leone and Liberia.

(Reporting by Michelle Martin and Daniel Flynn in Dakar; Editing by Gareth Jones)

http://www.reuters.com/article/2014/08/ ... 8H20140805

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PostPosted: Tue Aug 05, 2014 8:17 pm 
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Madrid will send an air force plane to Liberia to bring an elderly Spanish missionary infected with Ebola back to Spain for treatment, the defence ministry said late Tuesday.
Defence Minister Pedro Morenes has ordered the preparation of a "medicalised" Airbus A310 which will be sent to the West African nation to retrieve the missionary, the defence ministry said in a Twitter message.
The plane should be ready to take off from 5:00 am (0300 GMT) on Wednesday, the ministry added.
The defence ministry did not say when the missionary would arrive back in Spain or where he would be taken for treatment for the deadly hemorrhagic fever.
Miguel Pajares, a 75-year-old Roman Catholic priest, tested positive for Ebola at a hospital in the Liberian capital Monrovia where he worked, the aid organisation he works for said earlier on Tuesday.
He has been in quarantine at the Saint Joseph Hospital in Monrovia, along with five other missionaries, since the death on Saturday of hospital director from Ebola.
Pajares has worked in Liberia for over five decades, the last seven years at the Saint Joseph Hospital.
Two other women who were also in quarantine, one from Congo and the other from Guinea, also tested positive for Ebola, Spanish aid organisation Juan Ciudad ONGD said in a statement.
During an interview broadcast on Monday, Pajares said he and the other missionaries in quarantine would like to be taken to Spain for treatment.
"I have a fever. I don't have any appetite, I could go without eating anything, I have a lot of pain in my joints. I need help to move from one place to the other," he told CNN en Espanol, a 24-hour Spanish-language news network.
"We hope that we can be evacuated. For us it would be a huge joy because if we are taken to Spain we would be in good hands and we could get better, God willing," he added.
Two Americans who worked for Christian aid agencies in Liberia and were infected with Ebola while taking care of patients in Monrovia were brought back to the United States for treatment in recent days.
Both patients were flown home on a Gulfstream private jet which had been fitted with a collapsible, mobile isolation unit designed to transfer employees from the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) exposed to contagious diseases.
Over 1,600 people who have been infected with the hemorrhagic fever in West Africa since March, marking the largest outbreak of Ebola in history.
A total of 887 people have died of the virus in Sierra Leone, Liberia, Guinea and Nigeria, a 55 percent fatality rate, according to the World Health Organisation.
The World Bank has pledged up to $200 million to Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone to help contain the outbreak.
Ebola is transmitted through close contact with bodily fluids, and people who live with or care for patients are most at risk.

https://uk.news.yahoo.com/spanish-missi ... ml#7tVVTyb

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