10 Amazing Stories About Disseminating Malignant Neoplasm
This week, National Geographic has an award for a story about spreading malaria, the deadly disease that spreads through mosquito bites and other skin-to-skin contact.
It’s part of a series that will feature stories about spreading the disease.
We’ll be bringing you the latest on that on Thursday.
Here are 10 other stories that share a similar theme: The World Is Watching—An Australian woman was infected by the Ebola virus in March, and doctors found her to be immune.
This is an excerpt from the story: Her husband was diagnosed with Ebola and was flown to a hospital in New York, where he later died.
Her daughter, who was born in Liberia, came home from school to find her father dead in the living room.
Her mother-in-law is a Liberian national and the two have been living in the United States.
The story is told in detail, including her personal story and her husband’s symptoms.
But it’s not a story of how they found her immune.
It is, rather, a story, a life story, about her father-in, and a life she’ll tell in her own words.
The World is Watching—A man and his wife, a Liberia native, were found to have Ebola and died in an isolated forest in Liberia.
This excerpt from their story is narrated by a Liberians mother-of-three named Saremba: It is one of the worst days of my life, the day when my husband and I were taken hostage by the terrorists and my children were killed.
They didn’t want us to know about the Ebola epidemic.
It was very hard for us to stay silent because we didn’t know if we were going to be able to get help or not.
The world is watching.
We know we’re not going to get much help, and we’re very scared.
But if we want to get some help, we have to help each other.
This story, however, is about how their father-of, and his family, found her very, very immune.
The Best of NPR: The Last Days of the Old South—This excerpt from a story from the NPR archives is about the battle between the United Sates forces and a group of Southern farmers.
This was the final days of the Confederacy in the 19th century.
It ends with a heartbreaking moment of hope: “A group of men were fighting each other and the men were losing.
But I knew the men in the North would win and we could go back to the South and be free again.”
This is a great story.
But when we look back on it now, we should not forget that this is the beginning of the end of the South.
The Greatest of All: The End of the Road—A woman named Margaret has cancer.
It has spread to her lungs and her brain.
She has been given two choices.
She can have the surgery to remove the cancer and have the cancer removed, or she can have a bone marrow transplant.
She chooses the surgery.
The end of this story is about Margaret’s decision.
This clip is from a 2006 episode of This American Life.
It tells the story of the story Margaret made about her decision: It was an agonizing decision.
I didn’t have time to be sad.
And I didn’ t have time even to think about how I was going to spend the next month.
And it was an absolute agony.
I had no money.
And yet, the doctors and nurses and nurses told me, We’ll do this.
And we were so relieved to finally have the option.
The Last Battle of the Somme—This was a British officer’s final battle during World War I. It involves a huge German advance.
Here’s the story about the officer’s death: In the early morning hours of the second day, at the height of the advance, I stood on the ridge where I thought I was to advance.
I was told that I was ordered to fire at the Germans, but I did not know how.
There were several hundred of us who were in the position to fire.
The shell struck the German machine gun, and the shell went through the turret of my gun.
It came through the hatch in the turret and shot through my body, through my legs and I fell.
Then the shells fell upon the German infantry, and I lay there with my body in the shell crater.
But the Germans knew that I lay down.
I knew that if they shot at me again, they would kill me.
And they were right.
The last battle of the British Army.
This video is from the documentary film The Last Chance of the King, starring Tom Hiddleston.
This scene is narrated in detail: As the British advance began to crumble, we began to hear the enemy shells.
We heard the cries of their dead and the screams of their wounded, and then the last of the shells began to fall. And as