‘We’re doing this with all of our hearts’: Doctors on the front lines of Ebola response

The U.S. has taken a major step toward containing the spread of the deadly Ebola virus in the United States.

A group of more than 50 U.N. experts is in the country to work with the National Institutes of Health and Centers for Disease Control and Prevention to coordinate the response.

The experts have agreed to establish a working group to discuss ways to better prepare for and manage a potential pandemic.

The goal is to get to the point that it is a manageable crisis, the group said in a statement.

It is an important milestone, but not a finished one, the experts said.

They said the group will focus on the challenges and opportunities in preventing a pandemic, and that they will “encourage the development of tools to better manage this complex and evolving public health challenge.”

A group made up of U.

Ns., U.K.s, Brazilians and other experts will work with health workers and medical personnel to help monitor, diagnose and treat patients and monitor the spread, according to the statement.

They are also meeting with governors and mayors to discuss the outbreak and to share information about public health efforts.

The group also has an advisory committee of experts, health workers, experts in infectious diseases and other health professionals.

The new group is comprised of senior leaders from a range of U-M departments.

The work includes developing recommendations for how to manage the spread and the coordination of resources to better coordinate and respond to the crisis, according the statement from the U.n. and U.k. delegations.

The members are: Dr. John Gurdon, a U.M. epidemiologist who heads the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases; Dr. Michael J. Kullberg, director of the National Center for Emerging and Zoonotic Infectious Disease and a professor of medicine at U-m; Drs.

Michael C. McClellan, a professor in the University of Michigan School of Public Health; and Dr. Elizabeth C. Wurman, director emeritus of the Centers for Infectious and Other Diseases.

The U-Men are also members of the Advisory Committee for the U-Health Institute for Infection Control, Epidemiology and Biostatistics, the organization that includes the U,M.

School of Medicine.

The committee has about 70 members from the health professions, including physicians, nurses, nurses’ aides, public health officials, clinical scientists, public relations professionals and nurses.

They work to ensure that the public health response and the public safety are aligned, the statement said.

The announcement came a day after a U-Haul truck carrying a shipment of the World Health Organization’s Ebola vaccine was found near a busy intersection in San Jose, California.

The shipment was packed with about 1,000 doses of the vaccine.

The National Institutes for Health and the Centers For Disease Control have said the shipment contained more than 2,300 doses of vaccine.