Which cities are the most vulnerable to the Ebola virus outbreak?
In the run-up to a potentially fatal outbreak in West Africa, a new series of research reports has identified three cities that are among the most at risk.
The report’s authors said they were motivated to write the reports after a “significant spike” in the number of cases in their home country of Liberia, which is not one of the affected countries.
The country had recorded almost 400 new cases, and the previous highest was in 2013.
The researchers also noted a rise in the death toll in Liberia, a country with a population of about 1.2 million.
The city of Monrovia in Liberia has the highest death toll of any Liberian city, with 862 deaths reported so far.
The data came from the Liberia National Centre for Epidemiology and Public Health, which collects data from more than 70,000 health workers.
The authors say their study has important lessons for other countries, including those in West Asia, where many health workers have recently been exposed to the virus.
The study was commissioned by the US government and the World Health Organization, which has called for a greater emphasis on tracking the spread of the virus and making health workers aware of their risks.
A total of 4,904 health workers were infected in the three cities, according to the report.
The three cities in particular are in the centre of Liberia’s outbreak.
The first two are Monroba and Monroville.
In Monrowa, a town of about 2,000 people, a worker died of Ebola on Sunday, just days after she was treated for the virus in Monrobi.
The other is Monroby, a city of more than 1.5 million people.
A doctor who worked in Monrod said that during the outbreak in Monero, there were a few cases of Ebola, but not enough to worry about.
“We didn’t have enough cases to worry, and I’m not surprised.
It’s just the number,” said Dr Samuel Tshakire.
The Monrobes are close to Liberia’s capital, Monrovarje.
It was in Monvobe, the capital of Liberia province, that a patient died of the disease on Friday, and there have been several cases of the infection in Monrabi, a suburb of Monrod.
The health worker in Monrovie who died on Saturday said that it was very difficult to get to work in Monruvie after getting infected, and she was also not sure about how to care for her patients after they had recovered from the virus, the Associated Press reported.
The AP has not been able to independently verify the hospitalisation of the worker in the Monrobian town of Monrov, who was working for a local health authority.
A government spokeswoman said it was not possible to say how many of the health workers had been infected.
“There is no official number of people who have died,” Monrovioua Mvogo told AP news agency.
In a report published in the Lancet medical journal, the authors say they found that the risk of contracting the disease in Liberia is highest in the west.
“The Ebola epidemic in Liberia and neighboring Sierra Leone has now killed more than 9,500 people, and more than 10,000 have died, the researchers found.
The disease is endemic in Liberia.”
The first city in the report was Monrovie, a small town in Liberia’s western province of West Africa.
“It’s a very small town,” said a doctor working for the local health agency.
“My colleagues were only aware of the number four.”
Liberia is also in the heart of West Asia.
The Ebola outbreak in Liberia had spread to Sierra Leone, Nigeria, Senegal and Guinea, where it was contained.
The new report notes that the number and spread of cases have been slowing in those countries, which were among the first to get infected.
The number of new infections in Nigeria was down from more of a peak of about 100 cases in August.
The World Health Organisation (WHO) said on Tuesday that it is monitoring the Ebola outbreak closely.
In Liberia, WHO’s chief medical officer, Dr. Roch Nguesso, said that the epidemic in West and Central Africa had begun to be contained.
“This has to be seen in the context of the rapid containment efforts undertaken by the WHO, and we have seen the slow spread of this virus in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone,” Nguesseo said in a statement.
“That is why the WHO has recently called on governments and health workers to take measures to protect themselves against the potential spread of Ebola in their countries.”