The Zika virus is spreading quickly through the Americas, and as of Friday there were nearly 100 confirmed cases in Puerto Rico, the United States territory most severely affected by the virus.
In the U.S. Virgin Islands, the latest cases are at 2,300.
The CDC estimates the virus is likely to infect more than 1 million people, though some estimates put it at less than 100,000.
The U.N. has warned that some 3.7 million people may have been exposed to the virus by Friday.
More than 5 million people have been tested, and of those, nearly 500 have tested positive.
That’s a 1 in 3 chance of infection.
What you should know about Zika, how it’s spreading and what you can do to protect yourself and your loved ones from the disease.
WHO: WHO says a Zika-related birth defect is rare, but that it’s possible that pregnant women and their babies could contract it. 2.
WHO says more than 5.5 million people in the Americas are now at risk for contracting Zika, and that about 10% of the population has been infected.
WHO’s Director-General Dr. Margaret Chan says pregnant women should avoid mosquito bites, and women in their late 20s and early 30s should stay home.
WHO warns that if Zika spreads to other regions, people should stay in their homes.
WHO has also recommended that pregnant people postpone travel to the Americas and that women who are infected should stay at home.
CDC: CDC reports that there are no new cases of Zika in the U!
The virus has been linked to microcephaly in babies born with microcephalic disorders in Brazil and the U., and to Guillain-Barre syndrome in people with the virus in Mexico.
CDC’s chief scientist Dr. Francis Collins says Zika has not yet affected human health in the United Sates.
He says the virus appears to have originated in South America, where Zika-affected mosquitoes are prevalent and there are more cases of microcepaly and Guillavirus-like symptoms in people.
CDC says more people in Europe are infected with Zika.
The latest numbers from the French government show that the number of people infected with the Zika-like virus has risen to 4.3 million, with more than a third of the cases in France being in the north of the country.
CDC reports more than 2,000 people have died in Europe, and the number is rising fast in Spain, Italy and Greece.
WHO and CDC: WHO has warned of a link between Zika and Guilford-Byrne syndrome, a rare neurological disorder that causes paralysis and severe facial disfigurement.
CDC has also warned that Guillacomac virus, a virus that can cause Guillamoxia, could also be linked to Guillian-Bruno syndrome, another rare neurological condition that is caused by Guillampo virus.
The World Health Organization has also released a warning for Brazil, with the country set to start testing for the virus later this month.