What happened in Kenya in the wake of the Ebola crisis?

Kenya has seen the worst of the outbreak, with a spike in the number of confirmed cases.

It was also the site of the deadliest outbreak in the world and the second worst outbreak in Africa.

The country is a country that has been ravaged by the deadly Ebola virus, and many of its people have had to leave their homes and flee their homes.

On Monday, Kenya’s Ministry of Health and Social Welfare said that the number and severity of confirmed Ebola cases in the country had reached 7,826, making it the worst in Africa, surpassing the peak in Liberia in December.

According to a statement from the ministry, a total of 5,821 new cases of Ebola have been reported in Kenya since the beginning of the crisis.

The government has said that this is the highest number of cases recorded in the entire country since March.

According the statement, the outbreak has affected more than 80 percent of Kenya’s population, but has been manageable.

According, the country has reported the highest level of deaths in the outbreak with 7,926 deaths.

The ministry stated that it is concerned about the health of the affected population.

The health minister, Simon Ndiku, said that since the outbreak began, Kenya has had a total number of 6,049 confirmed cases, of which 7,894 have died, and the total number is expected to reach 7,875 deaths by the end of the month.

Ndiku added that the outbreak could be a major health challenge in the future as the country’s population is not well equipped to deal with the Ebola virus.

“We will be looking at the need to expand the health workforce in order to reduce the transmission of the disease and ensure our citizens are able to continue to live in peace and dignity,” Ndikku said.

He said that as part of the countrywide response, he is calling on the public to remain vigilant and to report any suspected cases to the National Emergency Response Team (NER) at the Ministry of Social Welfare and Development.

As the country is currently dealing with an epidemic, many of the people are unable to leave the country due to the fear of contracting the disease, Ndika said.

Kenya is the only country in the region that has not declared an Ebola emergency.

The number of Ebola cases has not increased in any of the other African nations, including Sierra Leone, Guinea, and Liberia.

Africa has seen an increase in cases, especially in West Africa.

There were more than 7,000 new confirmed Ebola infections in the continent in March.

In addition, there were 6,094 new deaths from the virus in March, according to the World Health Organization (WHO).

While Kenya is experiencing the worst outbreak, there is no reason to believe that the epidemic is on the brink of collapse, according the WHO.

According WHO, the number in West African countries has risen from 2,823 cases in March to 3,069 cases in April, 4,072 cases in May and 5,095 cases in June.

The WHO reported that there are no new cases or deaths in Guinea, Liberia, or Sierra Leone.

While many African countries have declared an outbreak of Ebola, including Nigeria, Senegal, and Niger, there has been no evidence that this has led to the spread of the virus to other countries.

Ebola is a disease caused by the virus that has infected the immune system of a person who has recently come into contact with an infected person.

There are two types of Ebola: A new and a past case.

New cases are caused by antibodies in the body, while past cases are spread by an infected individual’s blood or saliva.

It is estimated that about 2,500 people will die from Ebola, with around 10 percent of those deaths likely to be due to dehydration.

The outbreak is expected in Nigeria, with the death toll expected to be between 1,500 and 2,000.

The West African nations that have declared Ebola as a national emergency have seen their rates of deaths rise.

Liberia, Guinea and Sierra Leone are currently reporting their highest numbers of confirmed deaths since the start of the epidemic.

Liberia has reported 4,734 confirmed cases and 513 deaths, while Guinea has reported 2,903 confirmed cases (5,624 confirmed deaths) and 1,981 deaths (2,819 confirmed deaths).

Sierra Leone reported 1,921 confirmed cases in February and 1 and 1 confirmed deaths in March; both of these figures have since fallen.

Nigeria has seen its rate of deaths jump from 1,087 to 2,065 in February, followed by 1,857 deaths in April and 2 deaths in May.

However, the rate of new cases has remained stable at 1,098.