Ebola cases are dropping so rapidly that Liberians are talking about the disease in the past tense. They shouldn’t be.
While some Liberian religious leaders are harnessing fears over the Ebola outbreak to further an anti-gay agenda, other churches are preaching peace, calm, and a chlorine rinse.
From New York to Brussels to Dakar to Monrovia: Day One of the trip to see Ebola-ravaged Liberia, up close and personal.
Health systems in Africa are ill-equipped to deal with Ebola. And that's partly the fault of IMF policies.
If you crunch the data, the mainstream media has actually been pretty levelheaded.
China’s response to SARS a decade ago was effective but brutal. Is there a better way to stop the spread of Ebola?
The nightmarish Ebola board game that's starting to look all too real.
Health workers aren’t the only ones fighting Ebola -- so are radio journalists, hip-hop singers, and imams.
There’s a way to prevent the virus from spreading, but the answer isn’t travel bans.
In Guinea, the epidemic isn’t just killing people. It’s threatening to tear the country apart.
The 43.3 million uninsured Americans are the country’s greatest vulnerability when it comes to stopping the world’s scariest virus.
Hint: Ils ne parlent pas le français.
As deaths rise in Monrovia and the sick cluster in gutters outside overcrowded treatment centers, many people are turning to God for answers -- and salvation.
To defeat the next outbreak, the WHO requires a rapid-response health corps that it can deploy to stop the disease in its tracks.
Public health officials knew Ebola was coming. They know how to defeat it. But they’re blowing it anyway.
From thuggish quarantines to botched burials, is the Liberian government’s handling of the Ebola crisis making it worse?
Africa's Ebola outbreak isn't just a health care problem. It's also about a crisis of governance.
Why do so many people in West Africa think the Ebola outbreak sweeping through the region is a hoax?
In 2013, 57 percent of people living with HIV were women. So why has the media frenzy around Truvada, a drug regime that could help prevent infection, excluded them?
Spilled smallpox, missing SARS, and rogue scientists with mutant H1N1. If you’re not scared, you should be.
Twenty years after the end of a genocidal regime, Rwandans are still trying to come to terms with the destruction of their world.
For decades, Minnesota has led the world in developing medical technology. But now red tape at home and competition abroad are threatening its dominance.
Inside Minnesota’s mammoth medtech industry -- and the debate over whether it’s losing its global edge.
Zambia has one of the fastest-growing economies in the world, yet its health-care system remains desperate. How this landlocked country survives on one doctor for every 23,000 people.
In Central Asia, nations turn on nations and neighbors turn on neighbors -- all for a precious drop to drink.
Teams venturing inland in Brazil may have more to contend with than the opposition
From PTSD to depression, the war in Syria has spawned a massive mental health crisis -- and there are neither the doctors nor the money to stem its crushing effects.