Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : July 1st 2014 Contents A25
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MONROVIA---Liberia s president
warned yesterday that anyone
caught hiding suspected Ebola
patients will be prosecuted.
In an interview with state radio,
Ellen Johnson Sirleaf expressed
concern that some patients had
been kept in homes and churches
instead of receiving medical atten-
"Let this warning go out: Any-
one found or reported to be hold-
ing suspected Ebola cases in
homes or prayer houses can be
prosecuted under the law of
Liberia," Sirleaf said.
Her comments came just days
after Sierra Leone issued a similar
warning, saying some patients had
discharged themselves from the
hospital and had gone into hiding.
Health workers have encountered
resistance throughout the region
ever since Ebola cases were first
confirmed in March, and some
have even been attacked.
The outbreak of the disease in
West Africa is already the deadliest
on record, with 635 cases and 367
fatalities, according to the latest
World Health Organization num-
bers. A majority of the deaths---
280---have been in Guinea where
cases were first reported.
In an update released yesterday,
Liberia s health ministry said the
country had recorded 49 deaths
as a result of Ebola, 26 of which
were confirmed by laboratory
Laboratory testing is the only
way to definitively confirm the
presence of Ebola, though not all
patients are tested because some
don t receive medical treatment
and some die before samples can
be taken, especially in the early
stages of an outbreak.
There is no cure for the deadly
disease caused by the Ebola virus
which has an incubation period
of two to 21 days and starts with
fever and fatigue before descend-
ing into headaches, vomiting, vio-
lent diarrhea and then multiple
organ failure and massive internal
Sirleaf s comments seemed
partly intended to dispel rumours
in Liberia that the outbreak isn t
"It is, as I speak, taking the lives
of our citizens," she said.
"The disease is real and is in
our country and can kill a lot of
ROME---The bodies of some 30
would-be migrants were found
in the hold of a packed smugglers
boat making its way to Italy, the
latest deaths in a surge of immi-
gration to Europe, the Italian
navy said yesterday.
The boat was carrying nearly
600 people, and the remaining
566 survivors were rescued by the
navy frigate Grecale and were
headed to the port at Pozzallo, on
the southern tip of Sicily.
Overall during the weekend, the
navy said it rescued more than
5,000 migrants, adding to the
nearly 60,000 people who have
made their way to Italy since the
beginning of the year, compared
with 42,000 in all of 2013.
Most are African or Middle
Eastern refugees who pay hun-
dreds or thousands of euros each
to smugglers in Libya who pack
them into unsafe fishing vessels
for the crossing. Officials say the
numbers have swelled this year
due to the increasing instability in
The 30 corpses were discovered
in the bow area of the boat during
the rescue operation, according to
a navy statement.
The victims were believed to
have suffocated or drowned during
Initial news reports said the
migrants had suffocated because
they were packed in so tightly.
Italy has insisted that the Euro-
pean Union should shoulder more
of the cost and burden of the res-
cue operations and says it will use
its EU presidency starting today
to press its case.
Italy says it spends 9.5 million
euro ($13 million) a month to oper-
ate the sea and air patrols. (AP)
Liberia vows prosecution
for hiding Ebola patients
In this photo taken on Sunday, a motor boat from the Italian frigate
Grecale approaches a boat overcrowded with migrants in the
Mediterranean Sea. The bodies of some 30 would-be migrants were found
in the hold of a packed smugglers' boat making its way to Italy, the Italian
navy said Monday. AP PHOTO
Italy navy finds
30 corpses in
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