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or to remain silent altogether, and Apple added same-sex families to the slate of options months ago [AP] Write to Julia Zorthian at [email protected] than 5000 people have died from the Ebola virus marking a macabre waypost that coincides with the disease’s return to Mali and a pickup in its spread in Sierra Leone according to a status update released Wednesday by the World Health Organization (WHO) Ebola has killed 5160 out of 14098 people infected across eight countries according to the groups most recent update which presents an uncertain stage dented with disappointments but also peaked with some bright points in its effort to bring the Ebola outbreak under control In one hopeful sign the rate of Ebola transmission is no longer increasing at a national level in Guinea and Liberia though some areas of both countries are still seeing an escalation Inside the Ebola Crisis: The Images that Moved them Most Pete Muller Aug 26 2014 Sengema Sierra Leone"The rain started shortly after a small team of Red Cross burial workers approached the body The deceased man reportedly in his mid-sixties collapsed and died outside his remote home more than a day before the burial team arrived Having received instructions from officials that bodies of Ebola victims are extremely contagious his family members placed a sheet over his body marked a cordon in the sand and called the Red Cross With approximately 20 burial workers serving all of Kailahun district an area the size of Rhode Island and rife with Ebola the team had a backlog of cases His family endured the presence of his body laying prone and exposed to the elements for more than 24 hours As the team removed the sheet the stench of death filled the air The white cloth around the man’s head was crimson with blood As burial workers sprayed him with chlorine family members erupted with emotion I was moved imagining how I might respond if I were in the situation To me this picture represents the range of Ebola’s emotional impact In the two women we see the devastation and loss that the virus causes In the faces of the men we see a sense of despondence disbelief and suspicion that also defines the response It was a difficult but necessary picture to make" Pete Muller—Prime for the Washington Post Kieran Kesner Aug 28 2014 Monrovia Liberia "This is a photograph of the first person I saw who had died from the Ebola virus in West Point Monrovia After the Liberian government mandated all schools be shut down in an attempt to stop the spread of the virus the empty rooms of this school were converted into a temporary Ebola holding center I entered the building alone and photographed the woman from a distance I began to make my way closer to her being careful to avoid the puddles of vomit and other pools of still liquid on the cement floor Standing over her I noticed the unbroken beads of sweat that remained on her face and realized the woman had only died a few hours before I took a few steps back as a body removal team entered the room Up until this point to me Ebola deaths seemed like statistics but suddenly it had become real I became enveloped in fear: fear of the invisible killer in the room fear that I might have made a mistake fear that I wouldn’t know for days whether or not I was sick and fear that I would infect my family and loved ones I desperately wanted to leave the room to leave the country to be home but I couldn’t I continued to photograph I watched as the men burdened with the task of removing her body clad all in angel white lifted the woman from her mattress and placed her in a body bag on the floor I photographed as they sprayed her one last time with disinfectant and zipped it shut" Kieran Kesner—The Wall Street Journal Mohammed Elshamy Aug 25 2014 Lango village Kenema Sierra Leone "I arrived to Langtown village Sierra Leonewith a team of volunteers from Kenema governmental hospital They were there to bury Baindu-Koruma a female victim of the Ebola virus Everyone was silent She had been dead for two days and everyone was terrified of going inside As the volunteers left with the body her husband Idriss Koruma (who can be seen center) and relatives burst into tears They had only realized then it seemed that she was gone The photo moved me because I felt helpless for the man – having a loved one laying on a bed but you can’t say goodbye as this is the least a human could do for one last time but in a situation like this you can’t because you’ll probably get the virus and die as well" Mohammed Elshamy—Anadolu/Getty Images John Moore Aug 15 2014 Monrovia Liberia "I arrived to Liberia the night before I entered the blue room It was in a primary school originally funded by USAID money which had been closed due to the Ebola epidemic The Liberian Ministry of Health had decided to open an Ebola observation ward there and it was located in the West Point township of Liberia’s capital of Monrovia People were arriving to the school in ambulances and being brought in one by one I photographed them as they made their way weakly into the dark building which had neither electricity nor running water The following day I returned to the school I went back to the same blue room and although the children had been moved to the classroom next door new patients had arrived overnight Two of them were now dead lying on the floor in pools of liquid A third a shirtless man named Ibrahim sat near a column in the center of the room Health workers asked him to try and move to another room so they would be separated from the corpses lying nearby I watched as Ibrahim struggled to rise He got to his feet and began staggering towards the door Just before he reached the threshold he fell straight backwards his head hitting hard on the concrete floor His wife Umu rushed into the room and stood over him horrified afraid to touch him unsure what to do A blank blackboard hung behind her on the wall" John Moore—Getty Images Benedicte Kurzen September 2014"From early morning till late in the afternoon we followed the Liberian Red Cross They have a list of people who died and they go to their communities to collect the bodies Every time the Red Cross workers do the same thing: they wear protective clothing interview the family spray the perimeter and the room and the body They carefully open the body bag carry the body outside for pick up — sprayers and volunteers facing each other — and later remove their protective clothing as carefully as they can Their work is measured slow: any direct contact with the dead person’s body can be dangerous In this photo it is all about the gesture In this chlorinated silent corridor there is little else that can convey humanity besides this gesture This is one human helping another" Benedicte Kurzen—NOOR Dominique Faget Aug 26 2014 Bandor near Monrovia Liberia "I went with a team from the Liberian Red Cross to Bandor from Monrovia to pick up five dead people who had been infected with the Ebola virus After photographing the removal of three bodies including a young pregnant woman I followed the team to a small cottage house where we had heard the bodies of a dead couple were Once there one of the Red Cross team responsible for the removal of their bodies gestured to me patting his heart — indicating that these people were still alive I then approached and photographed this man lying silently in the doorway of his home I wondered how many days this poor sick man like hundreds of others had been waiting alone Dominique Faget—AFP Ahmed Jallanzo Aug 20 2014 Monrovia Liberia"Violence had broken out in the slum township of West Point as the government tried to quarantine tens of thousands of residents in order to stop the spread of the deadly Ebola virus As I walked through the town to cover the reactions of residents towards security forces I saw 15-year-old Shakie Kamara bleeding profusely a pool of blood forming around him with his right hand placed underneath his broken leg to keep it in balance He was caught in clashes with police and had been shot The ambulance service was somewhat slow to respond as he repeatedly cried for help The tragic irony is that no one dared try to help for fear of contracting the Ebola virus from his blood and bodily fluids as avoiding contact is one of the measures of preventing the disease from spreading Ahmed Jallanzo—EPA Tommy Trenchard Aug 20 2014 Monrovia Liberia "What’s tragic about the case of 15-year-old Shackie Kamara is how needlessly he died [He was shot in the legs during clashes with police] Ebola didn’t kill him but the fear panic and confusion it creates led to the circumstances in which he died He is a symbol of what Ebola can do to a country or a community The quarantine of West Point was heavily criticized and lifted shortly afterwards It achieved little and Ebola remains rife throughout the city It is also telling that he died of a treatable wound After health staff started getting ill and hospitals became seen as sites of infection the whole health system collapsed If you get sick or injured in Monrovia there is simply nowhere to go" Tommy Trenchard—NPR Glenna Gordon Sept 29 2014 Monrovia Liberia"Ebola is a disease that divides husband and wife mother and child doctor and patient Health care workers in protective gear that look like space suits attend to patients Men with chlorine spray-cans take away bodies Families aren’t given the chance to say goodbye to their loved ones Because the virus is transmitted through touch it overrides the basic human need for contact and connection In this picture health care workers hold hands and pray before doing the risky work of entering an Ebola isolation ward They find a way to connect despite the layers of latex No one wants to be alone when facing Ebola I’m not a religious person At times like this though there’s little to do but hold hands and pray for each other" Glenna Gordon—The Wall Street Journal Sylvain Cherkaoui April 19 2014 Gueckedou Guinea"Doctors Without Borders sent me to Guekedou Forest in Guinea to cover the current Ebola crisis After receiving an alert a team of doctors went to look for a woman who was exhibiting symptoms of the Ebola virus When one doctor took her temperature it was confirmed: she was infected and had to be admitted to the care center After donning protective gear I followed her into the field hospital and took this picture when health care workers told Finda that she had Ebola What I did not know was that she had an extremely high viral concentration The next morning members of her family came to visit Not long after maybe minutes later a nurse told me that Finda had died during the night It happened so fast I was shocked and deeply moved" Following a call an MSF team goes to consult Finda Marie Kamano 33 years she feels great weakness with vomiting and dysentery With fever and nose bleeds what the symptoms are caused by the Ebola virus After giving her a little water to drink the woman doctor must tell her that her test is positive to Ebola Finda remains impassive several members of his family have died during the last weeks Sylvain Cherkaoui—Cosmos/Redux for MSF 1 of 11 Advertisement Yet Sierra Leone where 1169 people have died continues to weather "steep increases" in the number of cases says the WHO Some 421 new cases were reported in the nation in just one week in November alone And in Mali which was thought to be Ebola-free after an infected toddler died there in October at least one person has recently died from the virus while two deaths are suspected to have also been from Ebola according to the update One of the suspected cases a grand imam was buried after a "ritual washing" and a funeral assembly attended by "many mourners" the WHO says Meanwhile the WHO has received just 49% of the $260 million it deems necessary to handle the Ebola outbreak according to the groups latest figures Though an additional 15% of the total amount has been pledged to the organization it is still wanting for 36% of the required sum Out of 4611 hospital beds planned for Ebola treatment centers in the three hardest-hit West African nations just 24% are operational and only 4% of the some 2636 beds planned for community care centers have been set up Just 38% of the 370 or so burial teams the WHO plans to train are good to go Still all districts in the affected countries are within 24-hour access of a laboratory clinic and some 95% of people the WHO is monitoring for possible exposure are receiving daily communications the organization says Read next: Ebola Treatment Clinical Trials to Start in West Africa The Brief Newsletter Sign up to receive the top stories you need to know right now View Sample Sign Up Now Write to Elizabeth Barber at [email protected] Ismail added that the government would direct WhatsApp to remove the stickers in question as well. The Pakistan Army resorted to heavy shelling and firing at Indian positions late on Monday in Akhnoor sector’s Khour area. I don’t think he has done satisfactorily well for me to give him my vote. including the chancellors of Sharif University of Technology in Tehran, a marginal dip of 1. saving us the trouble of lifting them out of the Earth’s gravitational field. It really is an unbelievable project when you look at what is almost a small town in the sky. He, #ssn pic.

Joshua Oyebamiji (Akinyele I) and seconded by Hon. there are a handful of things the freshman series won’t tackle, he said. Maduro’s adversaries have for two months been blocking highways and setting up barricades in protests demanding he call early elections and address an increasingly severe economic crisis that has left millions struggling to get enough to eat. There is now a question mark over PMM’s – and Ali Anwar’s – support to Nitish Kumar. However, it made some good points. Alhaji Yusuf Umar,the Hyderabad-domiciled Haryanvi settled the piquant who’s-the-best question — at least for the time being — by handing her 22-year-old compatriot Weather warnings are in place for huge parts of the US including New England and New York.

He said Thursday that “science” is on his side and he’s confident that his administration’s rule is on legally the right path. We will bring you to justice. That inclination led to the job at Indian Country. The two entered Alford pleas to the theft charges.