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Mon 15 Sep 2014 12:31 PM

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French Minister visits Ebola units in Guinea

French Junior minister for French speaking countries, Annick Girardin will visit Ebola units and healthcare workers in the Guinean capital Conakry to discuss France's contribution to the battle to halt an epidemic which has taken 2,400 lives in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone.

French Minister visits Ebola units in Guinea
French Junior minister for French speaking countries Annick Girardin (L) takes part in a health inspection upon her arrival at the Conakry airport in September 13, 2014. Girardin will visit Ebola units and healthcare workers in the Guinean capital Conakry to discuss France's contribution to the battle to halt an epidemic which has taken 2,400 lives in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone. (AFP/Getty Images)
French Minister visits Ebola units in Guinea
French Junior minister for French speaking countries Annick Girardin (L) speaks at the NGO Medecins Sans Frontieres (Doctors Without Borders) center in Conakry on September 13, 2014. Girardin is visiting Ebola units and healthcare workers in the Guinean capital Conakry to discuss France's contribution to the battle to halt an epidemic which has taken 2,400 lives in Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone. (AFP/Getty Images)
French Minister visits Ebola units in Guinea
Health worker burn used protection gear at the NGO Medecins Sans Frontieres (Doctors Without Borders) center in Conakry on September 13, 2014. For nearly four decades, mention of the Ebola virus has evoked death and terror, yet a simple factor -- money -- has stood in the way of erasing the curse, experts say. Despite its evil reputation, Ebola breaks out only rarely in brief if murderous spurts in impoverished African countries. (AFP/Getty Images)
French Minister visits Ebola units in Guinea
Health worker disinfect a van at the NGO Medecins Sans Frontieres (Doctors Without Borders) center in Conakry on September 13, 2014. For nearly four decades, mention of the Ebola virus has evoked death and terror, yet a simple factor -- money -- has stood in the way of erasing the curse, experts say. Despite its evil reputation, Ebola breaks out only rarely in brief if murderous spurts in impoverished African countries. (AFP/Getty Images)
French Minister visits Ebola units in Guinea
Guinea's Red Cross health workers wearing protective suits prepare to carry the body of a victim of Ebola at the NGO Medecin sans frontieres Ebola treatment centre near the hospital Donka in Conakry on September 14, 2014. The epidemic, the worst-ever since the virus was first identified in 1976, has killed more than 2,400 people and infected twice that number, according to a new toll released on September 12 by the World Health Organization. (AFP/Getty Images)
French Minister visits Ebola units in Guinea
Guinea's Red Cross health workers wearing protective suits carry the body of a victim of Ebola virus at the NGO Medecin sans frontieres Ebola treatment centre near the hospital Donka in Conakry on September 14, 2014. The epidemic, the worst-ever since the virus was first identified in 1976, has killed more than 2,400 people and infected twice that number, according to a new toll released on September 12 by the World Health Organization. (AFP/Getty Images)
French Minister visits Ebola units in Guinea
Guinea's Red Cross health workers wearing protective suits prepare to carry the body of a victim of Ebola at the NGO Medecin sans frontieres Ebola treatment centre near the hospital Donka in Conakry on September 14, 2014. The epidemic, the worst-ever since the virus was first identified in 1976, has killed more than 2,400 people and infected twice that number, according to a new toll released on September 12 by the World Health Organization. (AFP/Getty Images)