Texas Health Resources, the system that treated the first case of Ebola diagnosed in the U.S., reported that patient volume at its affected Dallas hospital is returning to normal levels.
A child is under observation for Ebola infection at the University of Chicago Medical Center after presenting with a fever during screening at the city's O'Hare International Airport.
Passengers disembarking from a commercial flight in Richmond, Virginia, on Friday were delayed by about an hour while authorities ruled out Ebola as a cause of a fellow passenger's symptoms.
Rushing to avoid another government shutdown, the House narrowly passed a $1.1 trillion discretionary-spending budget last week to keep almost all of the federal government funded through September. At deadline Friday, the Senate had not yet voted on the bill but was expected to approve it.
A Liberian soccer star has already recorded a pop song to raise awareness about Ebola in West Africa.
The National Institutes of Health Clinical Center in Washington admitted a patient Thursday who had exposure to Ebola.
The U.S. government is in a much better place organizationally to battle the Ebola virus than it was just a few months ago and departing Ebola czar Ron Klain played a significant part in that progress, public health experts say. The Capitol Hill view of Klain is a bit different on the Republican...
The drugmakers of three potential vaccines in development against the Ebola virus will be immune from legal liability related to their production, testing or distribution, federal officials announced Tuesday.
The Dallas emergency department physician who initially treated Thomas Eric Duncan has acknowledged mistakes were made that led the hospital to miss that Duncan was infected with Ebola. The doctor said, however, that Duncan's care was “appropriate" based on the information he knew at the time.
As health officials struggle to contain the world's biggest-ever Ebola outbreak, their efforts are being complicated by another problem: bad data.
Officials say the emergency response to the Ebola crisis in Dallas cost the city about $155,000, including nearly $27,000 to care for the dog of a nurse infected with the virus.
The Ebola scare has subsided in the United States, at least temporarily, but an Alabama manufacturer is still trying to catch up with a glut of orders for gear to protect against the disease.