In a Facebook Q&A on the Ebola virus for ITV News, an expert discussed risks, potential vaccines and what would happen if it came to the UK.
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The United States sending 50 disease experts to West Africa over the next 30 days in a bid to combat the outbreak of the Ebola virus, according the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
The country has also issued a travel warning for three of the countries hit by the outbreak, The Associated Press reported.
BREAKING: United States issues travel warning for 3 African countries hit by Ebola outbreak.
Non-essential travel to Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone was discouraged by the CDC.
The spread of the deadly Ebola virus and assistance for affected countries will be discussed during an African summit in Washington next week, a senior State Department official has said.
Health experts urgently need to combat the Ebola outbreak, which is of an "unprecedented" scale, the World Health Organisation (WHO) has said.
The WHO director-general has announced plans to meet with presidents of West African nations affected by the disease tomorrow, the group said in a statement.
A joint $100 million response plan was also announced to bring the outbreak under control.
The death toll from the Ebola virus has reached 729, the World Health Organisation has said.
A scientist has said the deadly Ebola virus is "unlikely to spread to Europe".
Professor Peter Piot, who helped discover the virus in the 1970s, said the likelihood the epidemic could spread in the UK was "very, very, very low".
This comes as border staff expressed concerns over what they should do if they suspected someone had Ebola.
"When someone is extremely ill - that is when they are very infectious, but at that stage patients can hardly move - they are not mobile," he said.
"Here, because of our infection control and standards in hospitals, I think that the likelihood that would give rise to an epidemic is very, very, very low."
Border staff remain confused as to what they are meant to do if they suspect someone has Ebola, a union leader has said.
Public Health England has warned staff to be aware of the virus, but the general secretary of the Immigration Service Union said staff have not received any training or guidance on the issue.
"It appears Public Health England believe they have had some form of training in how to recognise symptoms of Ebola at the border and that simply isn't the case," Lucy Moreton told ITV News' Damon Green.
Some 729 people have died from the outbreak of Ebola, the World Health Organisation (WHO) has said.
Fifty-seven deaths were reported between July 24 and 27 in Guinea, Liberia, Nigeria and Sierra Leone.
The news comes after Liberia's ambassador to the US warned that the crisis was "escalating by the hour".
Nigeria has also identified 59 people who came into contact with a man who died in Lagos last week after travelling from Liberia, WHO said.
The spread of Ebola in Liberia is "escalating by the hour", Liberia's ambassador to the US said.
Jeremiah Sulunteh said all Liberians were "really nervous" about the disease, which he said has caused 170 deaths in the country with 362 cases reported.
"It is alarming - our hearts are broken. Even as we speak 4.1 million Liberians are under attack by this virus," Mr Sulunteh said.
Liberia have closed most of their borders in a bid to contain the virus.
Mr Sulunteh said his country was "doing its best" to fight the disease, but support from the international community with medical supplies would be welcomed.
ITV News is hosting a live Facebook Q&A on the Ebola virus with Lancaster University virology expert Dr Derek Gatherer.
The discussion will begin at 1.45pm, so comment on the post below before then to post your questions on the disease.