Via Le Jour, an overview extending all the way to Canada: Ebola after Guinea, suspect cases in Liberia and Sierra Leone.Excerpt from a Google translation:
Neighboring countries of Guinea, in battle against the killer Ebola virus were Tuesday alert, fearing the spread of haemorrhagic fever after the discovery of suspected cases in Sierra Leone and Liberia.
In total, 95 cases of hemorrhagic fever - caused in part by the Ebola virus - have been detected since the beginning of the year in three countries in West Africa, resulting in the death of 67 people, mainly in Guinea.
"Yesterday (Monday), we were informed of suspected cases in the Kambia district (north) on the border with Guinea", and also Kono (east), but not yet confirmed, told the press in Freetown Brima Kargbo, head of Sierra Leone Ministry of Health.
According to him, the first case is a 14 year old boy, probably died there two weeks in Guinea and whose body was later returned to his village in Kono. The second case occurred near Kambia, but alive.
Epidemic hemorrhagic fever was declared in parts of southern Guinea near the border with Côte d'Ivoire, Liberia and Sierra Leone.
It was first propagated in Conakry, the Guinean capital located in the north-west, where two out of three cases detected are dead, victims of a virus that is not Ebola, as the Guinean Ministry of Health who still had not said Tuesday the origin of fatal fevers.
Monday, the epidemic has crossed the border into Liberia, where six cases of hemorrhagic fever suspected to have been caused by Ebola have been detected in the north of the country, including five deaths on people returning from Guinea.
In thousands of kilometers in the west of Canada, a person develops symptoms of hemorrhagic fever was hospitalized shortly after his return from West Africa. But a test proved he was not affected by Ebola.
January to 23 March, at least 61 people have died of hemorrhagic fever in Guinea, many of the 87 cases identified have been confirmed as being due to Ebola virus, one of the deadliest and most contagious for which there is no vaccine or cure.
Of 45 samples from patients and suspected cases previously analyzed by the Pasteur Institute in Lyon (France) and Dakar, thirteen proved to be cases of Ebola, according to the Guinean health authorities and their international partners however not clear what was the nature of the other viruses detected.