On Sunday, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said four states — Minnesota, New York, Illinois and Florida — were among the states that are at high risk of a potential Ebola outbreak in the coming days.
The U.N. agency says more than 2,300 people have died from the disease in the United States since March, including at least 1,931 in New York and 1,500 in Minnesota, which is home to the largest concentration of U.T.S.-infected people.
In Florida, there have been four deaths from the Ebola virus, the Florida Department of Health said Monday.
The state also reported a second case of Ebola in the state on Monday.
State health officials said Monday that at least two of the people who tested positive for Ebola were in Florida and have been isolated.
Officials say at least a dozen other people have tested positive and were isolated in New Jersey.
The number of U to M contacts in the U.K. is increasing and there are three cases in the country, according to the Centers of Disease Control.
The Centers for Diseases Control and Preventives said more than 1,000 people in the Netherlands have tested negative for Ebola and are being monitored.
The WHO said Monday it has identified another 12 people who may have Ebola but are not showing symptoms, but are being held in isolation.WHO chief medical officer Margaret Chan told reporters the WHO will meet on Wednesday in Geneva with the heads of all WHO member states.
Chan will also meet with European countries that have joined the U to U program.
In the United Kingdom, the Ministry of Health and Social Care has confirmed that four cases have been reported in the county of West Sussex.
The Ministry said in a statement Monday that the three people tested positive had been in contact with a known Ebola patient.