What you need to know about the Zika virus outbreak

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What is the Zika outbreak?

Read more In a rare moment of public sentiment, a group of Indians took a stand and told the world they were ready to take matters into their own hands.

The rally was called “Bharat Bachao Andolan” (Bharats for All) by the Indian Medical Association (IMA), the Indian Red Cross (IRCTC), the government of India, and other public health bodies.

The aim of the event was to draw attention to the spread of the Zika Virus and to show that it is not only a threat to people living in remote parts of India but to the entire world.

A few days before the rally, a small group of protesters from a local hospital had blocked the main road in central Delhi, chanting, “Zika, zika, nahin, nahi hai.

Ebola, Ebola, Zika.”

This protest was called to highlight the threat posed by the Zika outbreaks.

The protesters have been carrying banners in their hands saying, “No Ebola, No Zika.”

The protest was organised by the IMA, a leading medical body, and by the Red Cross, a humanitarian aid organisation.

The IMA said that the rally was a response to the Zika crisis, which was “driven by an unbridled desire for vengeance”.

The rally, it said, was being held at the International Medical College of India (IMCI) at a time when the IMI is facing a Zika crisis.

The IMI was founded in 1952, and the Red Corps has a long history of mobilising patients and families in need of emergency treatment.

This rally was not about a particular disease, the IMEA said.

The rally was about the need for India to take care of its people, particularly its women.

But the rally did not just target the government and the media.

It drew attention to a number of issues, including the lack of infrastructure and infrastructure development in remote areas.

In the first week of March, more than 50 people have died in India, most of them in the remote areas of Andhra Pradesh and Telangana.

The government has so far announced plans to build a high-speed rail link between the two states.

Some of the deaths have been attributed to a lack of safe drinking water and sanitation facilities, and to the use of illegal drugs in remote communities.

Rally organizers have also claimed that many people in remote villages have not been able to afford medical treatment, and that the lack is partly because of the lack.

More than 1,300 people have been diagnosed with the Zika, and most of those have died.

As India struggles to contain the spread, there is a growing awareness of the risks of the virus, which is spread by mosquitoes.

The WHO, which has warned that the outbreak could cause the deaths of more than 300,000 people, has issued a call for everyone to be prepared for a global pandemic.

There are two reasons why we need to take action, said Dr Rishi Rao, chief executive officer of the Red, Blue and Yellow Alliance of Indian Red Crescent Societies (RBACSS), one of the organisers of the rally.

We have to prepare for the Zika pandemic as a global public health emergency, he said.