The Ebola outbreak in Liberia is still unfolding.
But it appears that the virus will be allowed to persist in the country for a long time.
A Liberian government official says that there is no reason to restrict the entry of people who have not tested positive for the disease.
But that official says, that is the current situation and there is a need for a change of the rules.
The country’s health minister, Joao Rodrigues, said that there are no current restrictions on entering the country.
We have to take a step back, he said.
But he added that he does not believe the outbreak in West Africa is imminent.
We are not looking for an imminent outbreak, he told reporters on Monday.
Rodrigues said that Liberia will not allow the spread of the virus to spread to neighboring countries.
He also said that the quarantine and the isolation of Ebola sufferers will continue until the end of the month.
“Until then, we are keeping the focus on the fight against the disease, and our work is ongoing,” Rodrigues told reporters.
The Liberian official said that in order to ensure the health of the Liberian people, the government has decided to suspend the quarantine for a few weeks until all people are tested for the virus.
The official said the government will send people to hospitals and clinics and let them return home, so that they can be tested for Ebola again.
The Liberian officials said they have decided to make the quarantine permanent.
The U.S. Department of State has warned that the Ebola outbreak is spreading beyond Liberia, as well as Sierra Leone, Guinea and Nigeria.
There is also concern in the United Kingdom, which is one of the countries that has been hardest hit by the outbreak.
The government said on Monday that the Liberians will be able to enter the United States.
It said that they will be treated like any other traveler and will be required to have the same documentation.
The U.K. has the world’s most Ebola-free borders, and officials say that Liberia and Sierra Leone are in the top 10 worst-hit countries in the world.