The United States Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and its partner agencies are launching a national campaign to combat the spread of the deadly virus.
The campaign, which will start in mid-October, is the first major effort in decades to combat ebola, the deadliest coronavirus on record.
The efforts, which are coordinated by the CDC and the World Health Organization (WHO), will feature more than 60 countries, including more than 100 health departments, including the U.S. Centers for Diseases Control and Control and the Food and Drug Administration.
They include more than 1,000 public health specialists, who are providing advice to help prevent the spread and spread of ebola.
The campaign will feature new research on ebola and new tools to help health care providers, patients, and health care workers prevent the infection and spread.
The ebola campaign, launched at a news conference in Berlin on Monday, is being led by the U,S.
State Department, the World Bank, the U.-N, the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP), the International Monetary Fund (IMF), the World Food Program (WFP), and the United Nation Children’s Fund (UNICEF).
The U.N. and the WHO are coordinating the campaign.
In addition to the U., the U-N, WHO, the EU, the African Union, and other partners, the WHO and U.K. will be involved in the campaign as well.
The WHO is coordinating the development of tools to be deployed by health care practitioners, including Ebola treatment medication.
This will include the development and distribution of the new medication, testing and tracking of the effectiveness of the drug, and a process to identify and assess the safety of the medication.
Health care providers in affected countries will be trained to use the medication and will have access to the new treatment.
Ns first-ever coronaviruses vaccination campaign was launched in September 2016.
It is the third U. S. coronaviral vaccination campaign to target vulnerable populations, including young children, pregnant women, and those with existing health conditions.
This includes the first U. s. vaccine in Africa, which was delivered in November 2016, and the second U.s. vaccine delivered in Africa in September 2017.