What’s the new Ebola virus?
By now, most people know that the virus that caused the current outbreak has been dubbed “Ebola.”
But as the virus is still evolving and spreading around the world, it is also becoming increasingly difficult to know what exactly is spreading the disease.
The outbreak is the first to have a clear, clear geographic pattern, but experts are also concerned that the spread of the disease could spread outside the country of origin.
In order to better understand the outbreak, VICE News asked a few experts about what they are seeing in terms of new cases and new infections in the countries that are currently experiencing the outbreak.
What we know about the Ebola virus:The virus has been isolated from pigs, humans, and animals in Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone, all countries in West Africa.
The first confirmed case was in Guinea in August 2016.
The virus has since been isolated in Sierra Leone and Liberia, as well as the country in which it was first isolated, Liberia.
As of Wednesday, there were 7,838 confirmed cases and 6,726 deaths in Guinea.
The death toll stands at 8,716.
In the United States, more than 4,000 people have died from the Ebola outbreak, according to the latest data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
This includes 2,567 people who died of Ebola-related complications in Texas.
In Sierra Leone there have been 537 confirmed cases, but no deaths.
In Liberia, 1,946 people have been confirmed infected with the virus.
In Guinea, the WHO has said that the number of new confirmed cases in Guinea is up from the previous 24-hour period, from 17,600 to 19,400.
The WHO says that Liberia is the country with the highest number of confirmed cases.
The World Health Organization (WHO) says the first confirmed Ebola case in Liberia was confirmed on February 3, 2018.
Since then, the outbreak has killed an estimated 4,400 people.
There have been 3,065 deaths from the virus, according the WHO.
This chart shows the number, confirmed and probable, of new and confirmed cases reported from February 3 through the end of March 2017.
The number of people confirmed to have Ebola has more than doubled in just a year, from 12,000 in October of 2017 to 33,000 on March 3.
According to the World Health Assembly, there are currently more than 1.3 million people living in West African countries with the current Ebola outbreak.
This is a far higher number than in any other country in the world.
There have been two confirmed cases of Ebola in Guinea: In August, a man who died in an Ebola treatment center was infected while being treated for Ebola.
And in September, a woman who died after being treated at a medical facility in Guinea became infected while in isolation.
There are no plans to change the way people are being tested for Ebola, according a spokesperson for the WHO, which is overseeing the countrys response.