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Nurse with Ebola to leave Liberia

ATLANTA (AP) -- A second American medical missionary stricken with the often deadly Ebola virus is expected to fly Tuesday to the U.S. for treatment, following a colleague admitted over the weekend to Emory University Hospital's infectious disease unit.

U.S. public health officials say treating Nancy Writebol, a nurse, and Dr. Kent Brantly in the U.S. poses no risks to the American public as West Africa grapples with its worst recorded Ebola outbreak with more than 700 deaths.

"The plain truth is that we can stop Ebola," said Dr. Tom Frieden, director of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, speaking Sunday on ABC's "This Week."

Liberian Information Minister Lewis Brown told AP a medical evacuation plane carrying Writebol was expected to leave West Africa early Tuesday for the U.S.

Many people have expressed concern about bringing the Ebola patients back to the United States.

Donald Trump  sparked outrage after he publicly said doctors who are treating Ebola patients in Africa "must suffer consequences".


Trump slammed leaders as "incompetent" and said, "The U.S. cannot allow EBOLA infected people back."

 
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