Scientists at WHO seem to be split with regard to the Monkeypox epidemic
The Monkeypox virus is a rare disease that is similar to smallpox. It is found in animals, such as monkeys
There seems to be a split among scientists at the World Health Organization (WHO) concerning the monkeypox epidemic.
Some scientists believe that the outbreak is serious and warrants further investigation, while others believe that it is not as serious as it has been made out to be.
The WHO has sent a team of experts to the DRC to investigate the outbreak and determine whether it is a cause for concern.
Two members of a World Health Organization (WHO) expert group who had been following the spread of monkeypox
Dr. Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, Director-General of WHO, may go ahead and issue the highest level alert. Within hours,
The director general of WHO, Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, decides whether to label the outbreak as a global health emergency.
The sources who spoke anonymously say they are concerned about the urgency of the situation.
In recent weeks, scientists and public health experts have increased pressure for the WHO and national governments to do more about monkeypox.
The World Health Organization, or WHO, is an agency of the United Nations that works to encourage healthier, cleaner, and safer conditions globally.
There have now been more than 14,000 cases reported, with five deaths coming from 71 WHO member countries.