‘We have to stop pandemic’: Science and politics collide

By James McIlwainThe world is not going to stop the pandemic.

And while we have some good news, it is not a sign of things to come.

There is a new threat emerging from the Ebola outbreak in West Africa, a new strain of coronavirus that can be transmitted through contact with bodily fluids and is making itself felt.

That threat will not go away any time soon.

The World Health Organization (WHO) and its partners, including the United States, are working to slow the spread of the virus, which is spreading rapidly in Guinea, Liberia, Nigeria, and Senegal.WHO’s response will be based on a set of key priorities.

But its main priority is to slow it down.

We must not allow this virus to spread and spread slowly and not stop it at the source.

We need to stop it from spreading as quickly as possible, so that we can take care of the vulnerable populations first and foremost.

A pandemic is a sudden and catastrophic event that destroys an entire country or entire region.

The virus cannot be stopped.

The key to stopping the virus is to make sure the world is prepared to protect those who are most at risk, including those who live and work in the countries affected by the virus.

What can we do?

The WHO has set the two main priority areas as: to slow down the spread and stop it before it spreads; and to prevent the spread by focusing on the countries where the virus has already arrived.

These are the countries with the most people affected by Ebola: those who have died and those who remain sick.

It’s important to keep these populations in mind when setting the WHO priority areas.

We have been working closely with partners from these countries, particularly Guinea, to prepare for the next outbreak, to ensure that the response and containment strategies we have set are appropriate and effective, and that the world can prepare for this pandemic, too.

There are four key priorities in this approach.

First, we need to control the spread in the areas that are already at risk of the outbreak, which means isolating, isolating and isolating.

Second, we must keep our communities safe.

Third, we have to prepare them for the spread.

Fourth, we will have to protect our borders and to do so we need the WHO’s help.

What does it mean to be at risk?

When you look at the priority areas, it’s easy to see that there are four major areas.

There are two major priority areas for people who have been living in the affected areas for a long time: first, those who were living in Guinea or Liberia and have now returned home; and second, those living in Nigeria, Senegal, and other countries in the West.

In Guinea, there are two main priorities: to control Ebola, which poses a major risk to the health of its citizens and to the broader population, and to keep people in quarantine.

The WHO’s goal is to prevent people from entering Guinea from West Africa or other countries.

The WHO’s priority is the second priority.

The goal is that people who are already in Guinea should stay in quarantine until the outbreak is over, and should be allowed to return home.

This is the focus of our work in Nigeria.

We want to ensure people have time to recover and that they can return to their communities.

But we also want to protect their families, and so people can return safely to their families in the communities that they are in, and also their communities outside of the affected countries.

We will continue to monitor this situation.

We are not stopping Guinea from sending people back to their homes until we have seen that people are no longer at risk.

This is not about stopping the outbreak.

It is about keeping it at bay, as we are doing.

We also want people to return to Guinea.

But as we have said, we want to make it as safe as possible for people to go back to those communities.

So we are working hard to make this a seamless process.

In the other priority areas we have two major priorities for the people living in these areas: to stop Ebola from spreading and to stop people from coming into contact with the virus in their communities, and, to make people and communities safe for future travel.

We all need to work together to stop those who might be in contact with people from spreading the virus or spreading it to others in their community, and make sure that people can be safe from the virus themselves and their communities at the same time.

There will be more information on these priorities in the coming days and weeks.

It will be important to remember that these priorities are about how to deal with the disease, not how to stop.

This means that we will need to make the necessary adjustments to how we do our work to slow and stop the spread, as well as to ensure the protection of the people and the communities we serve.

But if we can slow the virus down, we can protect people.

This also means that there will be a big