Gregory Warner Gregory Warner is the host of NPR's Rough Translation.
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Mumadou Traore says the Ivory Coast's French bureaucracy is a "blessing" when it comes to Ebola. Gregory Warner/NPR hide caption

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No Ebola, S'il Vous Plait, We're French: The Ivory Coast Mindset

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Farmer Issiaka Ouedraogo lays cocoa beans out to dry on reed mats, on a farm outside the village of Fangolo, Ivory Coast. Rebecca Blackwell/AP hide caption

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Rebecca Blackwell/AP

Should You Stock Up On Chocolate Bars Because Of Ebola?

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Kenyan President Faces Charges Of Crimes Against Humanity

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Port Louis is the capital of Mauritius, known as the "Switzerland of Africa" because of its wealth and its mountains. The country has banned visitors from Ebola-stricken nations. Paul Russell/Corbis hide caption

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Paul Russell/Corbis

Esther Okaya has a health problem that is a growing concern in Sub-Saharan Africa: high blood pressure. Gregory Warner/NPR hide caption

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Gregory Warner/NPR

Africans Are Introduced To The Blood Pressure Cuff

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Kenyan police confront university students protesting higher fees on May 20. The police have a reputation for corruption and violence and are not well-liked. But when a popular officer was arrested and charged with a vigilante-style killing, residents took to the streets to support him. Tom Maruko/Barcroft Media/Landov hide caption

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Tom Maruko/Barcroft Media/Landov

In Strange Twist, Kenyans March For Police Officer Accused Of Murder

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Economic Impact Of Ebola Crisis Spreads Across Africa

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A child with suspected malnutrition is examined at a medical clinic in Malakal, South Sudan, in July. Matthew Abbott/AP hide caption

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Matthew Abbott/AP

When Do Food Shortages Become A Famine? There's A Formula For That

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Ali Daud Omar will repair your cell phone for $6. He's one of the refugees benefiting from the Ugandan government's right-to-work policy. Gregory Warner/NPR hide caption

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Fleeing War And Finding Work

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Kenyan Health Workers Fear Ebola May Take Flight

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Shadow Events Hope To Skim Some Attention From U.S.-Africa Summit

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Satao was a 45-year-old Kenyan elephant with tusks so long they brushed the ground. Poachers killed him in June with a poisoned arrow. African leaders gathered in Washington said there needs to be better cooperation on the continent to prevent poaching. Tsavo Trust hide caption

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Tsavo Trust

African Leaders: No One Country Can Stop Elephant Poaching

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