It's been a year since the World Health Organization officially declared that there was an Ebola outbreak in West Africa. A doctor and health journalist compare notes on what has been a long and traumatic year — and an epidemic that isn't over just yet.
Ebola is still a scary, hot-button issue in the United States, and some Africans immigrants say they're being harrassed and discriminated against because of those fears. Now a web- and phone-based hotline is hoping to collect those stories and use them to fight back against unwarranted attacks.
British chemist Anthony England was at home with plenty of time on his hands during the Ebola outbreak, reading the ongoing coverage and reactions. But the errors he found online infuriated him, leading him to make a satirical Ebola map that's gone viral around the world.
Morocco is scheduled to host the 2015 Africa Cup of Nations, the most important trophy on the continent. But its pleas to delay the tournament over the Ebola outbreak are being refused by Africa's governing body for soccer, which is getting a mixed review from players and club officials.
No sooner had New York and New Jersey enacted strict new quarantine measures for travelers and health workers from West Africa than the backlash began. Health workers and officials quickly forced the states to rescind their policies, saying they'll keep doctors and nurses from going to West Africa.
Liberian American Shoana Solomon is one of four women who have launched the "I am Liberian, not a virus" campaign to fight the stigma of Ebola. She's been especially motivated to battle unwarranted fear of West Africans since her nine-year-old daughter was harassed at her school in Delaware.
Liberian Patrice Juah boarded a plane from Monrovia this week to come to the US. When she arrived at Washington's Dulles International aiport, she encountered a host of new screening measures, including a system for 21 days of self-monitoring. She says she came away impressed and reassured
After the kidnapping of hundreds of schoolgirls in Nigeria, the rise of Ebola seemed to be another threat too big for the country's government. But the WHO now says Nigeria has defeated Ebola thanks to the government's rapid response, which gives some Nigerians renewed hope.
New York Times Pentagon correspondent Helene Cooper was born in Liberia. She admits when she recently returned to West Africa to report on Ebola, she was scared. But Cooper says she found Liberians confronting the outbreak with an impressive calm.
Scott Burns wrote the screenplay for the 2011 movie "Contagion" after immersing himself in the world of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. He says viruses are "bright lights that shine on all of our weaknesses," and wanted to use his movie to prompt people to trust in the science of viruses.
Dr. Adam Levine just returned from Liberia, where he spent more than a month helping to treat Ebola patients. Now that he's back and waiting to see if he's officially clear of the disease, he's feeling the same isolation many West Africans feel — and he says the panic in the US isn't helping anti-Ebola efforts.