Liberia was recently declared an Ebola free nation by the World Health Organization. This came after the deadly epidemic ravaged the country and killed over 3000 Liberians. To prevent the reemergence of the virus, the government is not leaving anything to chance. It is in a state of constant surveillance.
Lofa Senator Stephen Zargo, the chairman of the Senate committee on defense, intelligence and veterans affairs, says it will cost the Liberian government US$104 million to fully revamp the national army and police force.
The dismissed Deputy Police Director for Operations of the Liberia National Police Abraham Kromah says he fears no reprisal from the Liberian public after his exit from the force.
With the World Health Organization having declared Liberia an Ebola-free country, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is no longer advising United States residents to avoid nonessential travel to Liberia.
The deadly Ebola virus which struck Liberia last March and killed over 3,000 people seems to have vanished as the country has been declared Ebola free. Despite the disappearance of the virus from Liberia, it has left a severe toll on children who lost either one or both parents to the virus.
Dozens of students of the Domfah Academic Professional Institute in Lower Johnsonville on Thursday stormed the grounds of the Liberia Revenue Authority demanding authorities release their school materials reportedly in its possession.
As Liberia approaches being declared Ebola-free, former President of the United States of America Bill Clinton has urged Liberians not to discriminate against Ebola survivors but rather to embrace and make them feel as part of society.
The Ministry of Public Works has committed to paving the Barnesville-Kebbah Road in Paynesville.