How Are World Governments Are Forcing People Into “Containment” Camps?

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Have you ever wondered how you might end up in a FEMA camp?  How world governments might “ease” people in to the idea that willingly going into a caged prison is actually a good idea?  Well feast your eyes on this article from the BBC:

As the death toll from the Ebola outbreak spirals and cases recorded outside its West African epicentre increase, concern is growing over the measures in place to contain the deadly virus.

But with the battle to tackle Ebola taking a heavy toll on the struggling health systems in affected countries, what is being done on the ground to treat those infected and stop the disease from spreading?

Here we show how an Ebola treatment facility run by medical charity Medecins Sans Frontieres (MSF) operates.


Health workers face increased risks in the battle to combat Ebola, with more than 400 contracting Ebola since the onset of the outbreak. More than half of those infected, 232, died from the virus.

In July, Dr Sheik Umar Khan, who was leading Sierra Leone’s fight against the epidemic, died of Ebola. The first case of contagion outside West Africa involved a Spanish nurse who had treated Ebola patients who had contracted the virus in Sierra Leone and Liberia.

International response

The World Health Organisation (WHO) has said that there is still a significant lack of beds in Sierra Leone and Liberia, with 3,000 needed – and the number is expected to rise.

With patients being turned away from treatment centres because of the lack of beds and space, additional treatment centres are desperately needed. The UK is sending 750 military personnel to Sierra Leone to help deal with the deadly Ebola outbreak. The United States has pledged to build 18 Ebola treatment centres, as well as sending up to 3,000 troops.

Brigadier General Stephen McMahon, of the UK Ebola Task Force, explains how an 80-bed treatment unit is being built in Sierra Leone.

Attempts to deploy more health workers and open new Ebola treatment centres in the worst-affected countries are gathering pace.

A group of 165 doctors, nurses and infection control specialists from Cuba arrived in Sierra Leone earlier this month and will spend six months helping local officials combat the epidemic.

The Cuban government will dispatch an additional 296 doctors and nurses to Liberia and Guinea after their training.



Royce Christyn
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