By HICHELL STEELE Associated PressThe world is in an unprecedented crisis of Ebola and it’s spreading faster than ever.

There is an unprecedented amount of money being spent and there is an unrivaled level of risk to the world’s health care system, including those in the United States.

The World Health Organization has been issuing advisories and warnings about the spread of the deadly virus in the West African country of Liberia and in the U.S. states of Indiana and Wisconsin, which have been hardest hit by the epidemic.

The U.N. has declared the virus a global emergency and said it has declared a nationwide lockdown in a bid to contain the outbreak.

It has also ordered the immediate withdrawal of all foreign aid to the countries affected by the crisis.

But some U.K. doctors are saying that even with the global emergency, they have not yet figured out what to do about the outbreak that has claimed the lives of more than 3,800 people and sickened nearly 700,000 since it first began in Guinea last year.

The health crisis has been described by the World Health Organisation as the most dangerous it has ever seen.

It includes the world number one cause of death in the world, pneumonia.

There are 2.5 million cases of Ebola, the virus most commonly spread through close contact with bodily fluids of the infected.

The WHO has also said it would take “thousands of days” to reach a solution to stop the spread, which has been blamed on an “egregious lack of leadership.”

The virus was first identified in the remote village of Mombasa, in West Africa, in March.

It was only discovered in Guinea in March, but by then the epidemic had already spread to Liberia and to the Ivory Coast.

It has since spread rapidly throughout Guinea, the U-N member states of Liberia, Sierra Leone and Guinea have reported an estimated 1,800 cases and deaths.

More than 7,000 people have died in the outbreak in the countries that have been hit hardest.

The number of cases in the nations of the West Africa region has jumped from 4,000 in February to 9,000 as of Thursday, the WHO said.

More: The World Economic Forum, which monitors the health of global economies, has said that the virus is affecting about 50 countries, including Europe and the United Kingdom, which are in its top five worst-hit.

It said the economic toll has reached about $1 trillion.

More than 80 percent of the world population lives in countries that are at least 80 percent exposed to the virus, and the WHO has warned that the Ebola epidemic could become the largest single global health problem.

The death toll has been increasing as the epidemic has continued to spread.

Last week, a British man died from the disease, bringing the total to 10 people.

The worst-affected countries include the Democratic Republic of Congo, Sierra and Guinea, which together have reported more than 6,000 cases.