Ebola has killed at least 5,300 people in the Democratic Republic of Congo and Liberia, but the United States has largely avoided a full-blown global pandemic, focusing instead on the region.
While the Ebola outbreak has left behind some of the worst fears, experts say the country’s economic woes are largely to blame.
Here’s a look at where the Ebola epidemic is today and what to watch for in the coming days.
The Ebola crisis in Congo and the Middle East: Congolese officials have announced that at least 2,800 people have died from the virus in Congo, where the country is located.
But many of the deaths were attributed to the Ebola virus itself.
That’s a major blow to the country, which is suffering a massive economic crisis that has left millions of people unable to survive.
A recent UN report estimated that at the end of March, the country had a GDP of just $15.7 billion, and a per capita income of less than $1,600.
The World Bank also reported that Congolans had one of the highest rates of maternal mortality in the world, and many of its pregnant women have died of the virus.
This has made it especially hard for the country to cope with the crisis.
A major reason why the country has been so hard hit is that it was once one of West Africa’s most prosperous economies.
That has all changed since the Ebola crisis began.
The country’s economy has been suffering a huge decline since the start of the pandemic.
According to the World Bank, the economy fell by more than 10 percent in 2015, while inflation hit the double digits.
The International Monetary Fund estimates that the country could see its GDP shrink by as much as 10 percent if the pandemics continues.
The United States: The U. S. government has taken a more cautious approach to the pandemaker.
government’s new strategy has focused on limiting the spread of the disease to isolated communities and communities with a history of Ebola-related transmission.
In some areas, like the Liberian capital Monrovia, U.N. officials have reported the first case of the Ebola disease in nearly two years.
The Trump administration has also taken steps to limit the spread, announcing a $5 million grant to Liberia to help build a treatment center.
However, some experts say this is too little, too late.
As a result, Liberian health workers say they are overwhelmed with the number of cases, and they are struggling to treat as many people as they can.
This could mean that many Liberians will have to wait for months for treatment, and that could have a serious impact on the country.
The Middle East, where there is no known case of Ebola, has also been relatively unaffected.
But experts say that this situation could worsen in the weeks ahead.
In Jordan, the United Arab Emirates, and Saudi Arabia, a large number of people have been confirmed infected with Ebola, according to data from the United Nations.
However a large portion of those cases are in the West Bank, which also hosts a large refugee camp that has seen a surge in cases over the past week.
There are also concerns that this surge in people will spread to the United Kingdom, where health workers have been working hard to treat Ebola patients.
Jordan, UAE, and Jordan have all had to shut their borders, and the U,M.A. has also warned its citizens not to travel to West Africa.
The current Ebola outbreak is a far cry from the 1980s, when the disease ravaged the U.,S., and West Africa in a few months.
That pandemic resulted in a number of deaths and millions of lives being lost.
Now, however, the virus is far less threatening and the death toll has declined.
The CDC reported that at this time in April, the total number of confirmed cases in West Africa had fallen from nearly 10,000 to about 3,300, with the death rate in West Africans falling from more than 25 percent to about 7.8 percent.
And the death count has been falling rapidly in many other countries, including in some of Europe, as well.
It is hard to say how long the current outbreak will last, but experts say there is a very real possibility that it will soon be over.
More from GlobalPost: The Middle-East is in the middle of a Ebola crisis.
Read more about the Ebola spread in the Middle-east: The United Arab States: Since March, U.,M. A. has been treating more than 2,100 Ebola patients in three medical centers in the United U.A., which has a population of roughly 100 million people.
A new U.M.D. health center opened in the UAE on April 23.
The first cases were reported in the U.-M.S.-Eritrea border area on May 5.
On May 10, a second health center in the same