Andy Pugh is back in Squirrel Hill after spending the past two-and-a-half months in the West African nation of Sierra Leone.
Pennsylvania health officials say three Pennsylvanians continue to show no signs of Ebola, after taking an Oct. 13 flight from Cleveland to Dallas with a nurse who later tested positive for the virus.
For Americans wondering why President Barack Obama hasn’t forced all states to follow a single, national rule for isolating potential Ebola patients, the White House has a quick retort: Talk to the Founding Fathers.
A Doctors Without Borders physician who recently returned to the city after treating Ebola patients in West Africa has tested positive for the virus, according to preliminary test results, city officials said Thursday.
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.
For Andy Pugh, of Squirrel Hill, the check-up is routine, but the purpose is anything but.
The death rate in the Ebola outbreak has risen to 70 percent and there could be up to 10,000 new cases a week in two months, the World Health Organization warned Tuesday.
The death of Thomas Eric Duncan, from the Ebola virus he contracted in West Africa, has now led to the first transmitted case of Ebola in the United States, in a nurse who cared for Duncan at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital in Dallas.
The mistakes surrounding the United States’ first Ebola case has been well documented.
The Peace Corps is evacuating volunteers from Ebola-stricken West Africa, and that includes a local man.
A second American aid worker infected with Ebola has arrived in the United States.
Two American aid workers – seriously ill with the Ebola virus – will be brought from West Africa to Atlanta, Ga., in the coming days.
The Ebola outbreak in West Africa has claimed over 700 lives. Should we be worried about virus reaching the United States?