As concerns over Ebola continue to spread, Pennsylvania lawmakers are weighing in on how the virus is being handled.
As the nation grapples with Ebola, Sen. Bob Casey teamed up with doctors and specialists from UPMC Presbyterian Hospital Friday morning to discuss how prepared we are.
Gov. Tom Corbett says three Pennsylvanians who were on a flight from Cleveland to Dallas with a nurse who tested positive for Ebola are being monitored in Texas and haven’t been back home since the Monday trip.
A health official says at least seven people in northeast Ohio are quarantined and being monitored because they had contact with a Texas nurse who was diagnosed with Ebola after visiting the area.
Questions are being raised about how health officials are handling Ebola cases in the United States.
A second health care worker at a Dallas hospital who provided care for the first Ebola patient diagnosed in the U.S. has tested positive for the disease, the Texas Department of State Health Services said Wednesday.
Officials say they’ve figured out how several patients at UPMC Presbyterian Hospital came down with a superbug.
The mistakes surrounding the United States’ first Ebola case has been well documented.
The Pennsylvania Department of Health has confirmed the first case of Enterovirus D68 in southwestern Pennsylvania.
Two area schools notified parents Thursday they had students with confirmed cases of Enterovirus D68, or EV68.
The Allegheny County Health Department is reporting that there are no confirmed cases of Enterovirus D68 in the southwestern Pennsylvania area despite reports earlier from two school districts.
There is a lot of hype and speculation surrounding the Enterovirus D68, so the KDKA Afternoon News looks to help set the record straight.
A respiratory virus is affecting children across the country and experts say this is just the tip of the iceberg.
Officials with the Pennsylvania Department of Health have confirmed three cases of the respiratory illness, Enterovirus 68, in the state.
A new study from the Center for Disease Control (CDC) finds excessive drinking accounts for nearly 1 in 10 deaths.