A disease that was supposed to be stopped "in its tracks" was allowed to spread. What went wrong?
Plans to go all out for Democrats in the final weeks before the midterm elections are running smack into a widening crisis
Several American lawmakers call for restrictions as two countries announce bans on visitors from West Africa
Health official says "somebody dropped the ball" in case of second nurse to be diagnosed with disease who flew from Cleveland to Dallas
"Even though it is dangerous but I took an oath to save lives. I feel bad when I hear someone died from Ebola and I am sitting at home doing nothing."
Why isn't addiction treated with as much compassion as cancer? Co-founders of the non-profit, Addiction is a Dis-Ease, hope to change that
Emory University Hospital in Atlanta successfully treated two Americans with Ebola without the disease spreading further
Though no link has been proven, some worry that a component used in artificial turf could pose health risks
The president speaks with world leaders and cabinet officials about ongoing response to the virus in the U.S. and in West Africa
29-year-old woman with terminal brain cancer tells CBS News' Jan Crawford about the emotional toll her illness has taken and how she's coming to terms with the end of her life
A patient who lost his sight more than three decades ago gained a new sense of vision with an implantable device
A Catholic high school in Seattle has swapped out the artificial turf on its football field out of concern that the particles made of ground-up tires may be linked to health problems. KIRO's David Ham reports.
The supermarket chain aims to "empower" shoppers with a new fruit and vegetable labeling system
A lot of women don't get enough vitamin D, and new study finds surprising impact during delivery
First research of its kind shows that tasers could impair a person's memory and thought process
Nina Pham said she is happy to learn Bentley is doing fine in quarantine; Dallas officials promise to do everything they can for the King Charles Spaniel
After a second heath care worker in Texas infected with Ebola, Health and Human Services Secretary Sylvia Matthews Burwell insists protocols do work
"The Atlantic" takes a deeper look in its November cover story, "Why Kids Sext." Author of the article Hannah Rosin spent time in a community rocked by a sexting scandal, and she joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss her findings.
Secretary of Health and Human Services Sylvia Mathews Burwell heads the government department overseeing the nation's response to the Ebola threat. Burwell joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the ongoing situation.
The World Health Organization says the number of Ebola patients will rise dramatically unless more action is taken to contain the disease. The agency also says the death rate from the virus is now at 70 percent. Debora Patta reports from Monrovia, Liberia.