Five weeks after Minnesota health officials began tracking travelers arriving from Ebola-affected countries, each of the 120 people screened has been deemed low-risk and none has developed Ebola symptoms.
Minnesota health officials are urging people at high-risk for the disease to take advantage of those opportunities and get tested earlier.
A Minneapolis-based humanitarian organization is sending a team of medical responders to Liberia to help fight Ebola.
The agency was required to destroy all newborn blood spots and screening results created before Nov. 16, 2011, because the Health Department had not obtained parental permission to store the material.
Federal health officials are assessing preparations at the four regional referral hospitals that will provide care if Ebola surfaces here.
If the deadly virus strikes in Minnesota, these are the people who'll rush in. What motivates them to sign up for the possibly hazardous duty?
Public health officials say e-cigarette devices are exposing thousands of students in Minnesota to addictive nicotine, which could increase their interest in trying traditional tobacco products.
Unlike quarantine policies in some other states, Minnesota's home confinement policy will apply primarily to travelers who had a known exposure to Ebola.
Facilities in Minneapolis, St. Paul, Fridley and Rochester will handle cases if the virus strikes. Federal officials will visit next week to assess the hospitals' readiness.
The roughly 10 travelers per week coming to Minnesota from Ebola-affected countries will be monitored, part of the larger process federal officials are starting Monday in six states.
A Minnesota man has tested negative for the Ebola virus. State public health officials announced today that they tested the man yesterday, even though he did not meet federal guidelines for Ebola testing. Lorna Benson explains why.
Investigators have not pinpointed how two Texas nurses contracted Ebola from a patient in their care. How are Minnesota hospitals reacting to the news?
In the last century, the state has generally grown warmer and wetter. Here's what that could mean for your health, county by county.
Some Minnesota hospital laboratories are reluctant to work with blood from suspected Ebola patients. The Health Department says that could compromise timely care for patients.
Minnesota does not receive any direct flights from West Africa. Anyone who arrived in the state from that part of the world would have already been screened, in most cases, at least twice.