Brady Dennis

ReporterWashington, D.C.

Latest

Science can help put the U.S. cases in perspective, getting past the anxiety associated with the disease.

  • Oct 18, 2014

A Post-ABC survey finds that over 6 in 10 say the government should be doing more to neutralize the virus.

  • Oct 14, 2014

After a Dallas nurse’s infection, authorities are trying to determine how many health-care workers may have been exposed.

  • Oct 13, 2014

A nurse who treated an Ebola patient has contracted the disease despite wearing protective gear.

  • Oct 12, 2014

The CDC suspects an unknown breach in protocol in the treatment of Thomas Eric Duncan, who died four days ago, led to the health worker being infected. It is investigating how that happened.

  • Oct 12, 2014

Small manufacturers are attempting to boost the supply of experimental drugs, but as the epidemic spreads, experts are unclear about when drug treatments will become an effective weapon.

  • Oct 9, 2014

Global health officials worry about exponential increase in infections in West Africa nations.

  • Oct 9, 2014

Five airports will screen travelers from West Africa as Thomas Eric Duncan’s death renews questions of whether U.S. hospitals can deal with the virus.

  • Oct 8, 2014

For the second time, Ebola survivor Kent Brantly has donated his blood to a patient fighting the virus.

  • Oct 8, 2014

There doesn’t seem to be a sure-fire way to prevent people infected with Ebola from flying into the country.

  • Oct 6, 2014
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About
Brady Dennis is a national reporter for The Washington Post, focusing on food and drug issues. He previously spent years covering the nation’s economy, from the foreclosure epidemic in Florida to the fight on Capitol Hill over how to rein in risky behavior on Wall Street. Dennis was a finalist for the 2009 Pulitzer Prize for a series of explanatory stories about the financial crisis. Before that, he was a reporter for the St. Petersburg (Fla.) Times, where he received the 2006 Ernie Pyle Award for human-interest writing for a series of stories called “300 Words.” He is a graduate of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
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