How did Ebola virus hit America?

The United States has seen a surge in infections with Ebola virus, and officials are worried it will hit home with the deadly virus.

But as of Monday, the virus is still not spreading among Americans.

And the new statistics show that even though there have been many cases of the virus, they are not a significant increase over what happened during the summer.

According to the CDC, there have already been 1,069 confirmed cases and 1,903 deaths in the United States.

And that’s just the first week.

On Monday, President Donald Trump tweeted about the “massive” numbers of cases.

The President said the virus was “getting to places we have never seen before” and that people are taking care of their own, according to CNN.

Trump is wrong.

There have been a lot of cases in the US, and they have a higher death rate than other countries, experts say.

So how has the virus spread?

It’s been linked to infected travelers coming from West Africa.

Experts say that’s where the outbreak started in West Africa, and the virus now has spread throughout the Americas.

That’s where a lot more cases are happening, according with the World Health Organization (WHO).

The virus has been spreading by way of contact with infected blood, saliva, feces, vomit, urine and blood from infected medical workers and people infected with the virus themselves, according a WHO report.

The virus spreads because of direct contact with a person who has been infected, including coughing or sneezing.

People can also spread the virus by sharing food or drink contaminated with infected or dead bodies.

In the US so far, more than 200 people have died from the virus.

So far, the US has recorded more than 6,500 confirmed and suspected cases of Ebola, according the WHO.

That is an increase from the same time last year when there were only about 7,000 confirmed cases of infection and only about 1,500 deaths, according CNN.

It’s not clear how many of the cases are being reported.

The number of confirmed cases in West African countries has been rising, but it’s not as high as in the rest of the world.

Experts say there are also likely to be a lot fewer cases in hospitals, clinics and other places that receive healthcare workers from the affected countries.

The US has been able to handle the epidemic because of the massive deployment of healthcare workers and other workers from affected countries, according CBS News.

But the healthcare workers have also been sent to some of the hardest-hit countries, such as Guinea and Liberia, where there are more infections and more deaths.

So far, only about 30% of the healthcare professionals have been sent back home, according The Associated Press.

This is a developing story.