This part was as interesting as the first two and had its moments where I couldn’t wait to find out what was going to happen next.  Killing over 400 monkeys either sick or well must’ve been traumatic for the workers, and learning about the two men going to the hospital with no breaks in the skin must’ve been really scary because that would mean the virus was airborne.  This part alluded to an earlier section in which Nancy Jaax’s boss told her she would neglect her work or her family, and you can see that statement becoming true in this part when she told her kids they’d be on their own for dinner while eating instant oatmeal.  I don’t really like the profanity in this section either.  I wonder how many people had nightmares about contracting Ebola besides Rhonda Williams.  I enjoyed hearing about the nightmare with the escaped monkey holding a needle.  The terror she must’ve felt would’ve been overcoming.  I still don’t understand the concept that a virus is living, yet it is also nonliving.  How is that possible? How can something be dead, yet alive at the same time?  Would the gray area inside the Reston house be under positive pressure or negative pressure?  Milton Frantig, the guy that spiked a fever and was vomiting, could he just have been overcome by panic at knowing what was going on with the monkeys in the house?  Could his nerves have gone into overdrive and caused a panic attack with vomiting?  How many military operations such as the “nuking” of the Reston monkey house have happened throughout United States history?  How much is the government keeping quiet to ensure the calmness of the general public?