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  SECTIONSHOMESEARCHSKIP TO CONTENTSKIP TO NAVIGATIONVIEW MOBILE VERSION  SETTINGS 1.   Loading... U.S.    Amid Assurances on Ebola, Obama Is Said to Seethe By MICHAEL D. SHEAR and MARK LANDLER OCT. 17, 2014 Continue reading the main storyShare This Page WASHINGTON —  Beneath the calming reassurance that President Obamahas repeatedly offered during the Ebola crisis, there is a deepening frustration, even anger, with how the government has handled key elements of the response. Those frustrations spilled over when Mr. Obama convened his top aides in the Cabinet room after canceling his schedule on Wednesday. Medical officials were providing information that later turned out to be wrong. Guidance to local health teams was not adequate. It was unclear which Ebola patients belonged in which threat categories. “It’s not tight,” a visibly angry Mr. Obama said of the response, according to people briefed on the meeting. He told aides they needed to get ahead of events and demanded a more hands-on approach, particularly from theCenters for Disease Control and Prevention . “He was not satisfied with the respon se,” a senior official said.  Continue reading the main story  RELATED COVERAGE    Obama Names Democratic Operative to Coordinate Ebola Response OCT. 17, 2014    Before Ebola, New Czar Handled Political CrisesOCT. 17, 2014       Health Scare in Texas Also Sends Political RipplesOCT. 17, 2014    Waste From Ebola Poses Challenge to HospitalsOCT. 17, 2014    Lax U.S. Guidelines on Ebola Led to Poor Hospital Training, Experts SayOCT. 15, 2014    C.D.C. Will Offer More Ebola Training to Health Care WorkersOCT. 12, 2014      As U.S. Steps Up Fight, J.F.K. Begins Screening Passengers for EbolaOCT. 11, 2014    Experts Oppose Ebola Travel Ban, Saying It Would Cut Off Worst-Hit CountriesOCT. 17, 2014 The difference between the public and private messages illustrates the dilemma Mr. Obama faces on Ebola —  and a range of other national security issues —  as he tries to galvanize the response to a public health scare while not adding to the sense of panic fueled by 24-hour cable TV and the nonstop Twitter chatter. Photo People briefed on a cabinet meeting said Mr. Obama was angry at the Ebola response.CreditJabin Botsford/The New York Times On Friday, Mr. Obama took a step to both fix that response and reassure the public, naming Ron Klain, a former aide to V ice President Joseph R. Biden, to coordinate the government’s efforts on Ebola.   The appointment followed the president’s statement Thursday that the job was necessary “just to make sure that we are crossing all the t’s and dotting all the i’s going forward.”   “Part of the challenge is to be assertive, to be in command, and yet not feed a kind of panic that could easily evolve here,” said David Axelrod, a close adviser to the president in his first term. “It’s not enough to doggedly and persistently push for answers in meetings. You have to be seen doggedly and persistently pushing for answers.”    For two turbulent weeks, White House officials have sought to balance those imperatives: insisting the dangers to the American public were being overstated in the news media, while also moving quickly to increase the president’s demonstration of action.  The Ebola outbreak in West Africa, and its arrival in the United States, is the latest in a cascade of crises that have stretched Mr. Obama’s national security staff thi n. As the White House scrambled to stop the spread of Ebola beyond a handful of cases, officials were also grappling with an escalating military campaign against the Islamic State, the specter of a new Cold War with Russia over Ukraine, and the virtual disintegration of Yemen, which has been a seedbed for Al Qaeda. Senior officials said they pushed Mr. Obama to name an Ebola coordinator as a way of easing pressure on the staff at the National Security Council.  At the meeting on Wednesday, officials said, Mr. Obama placed much of the blame on the C.D.C., which provided shifting information about which threat category patients were in, and did not adequately train doctors and nurses at hospitals with Ebola cases on the proper protective procedures. Continue reading the main story GRAPHIC Is the U.S. Prepared for an Ebola Outbreak? A look at the government agencies and private entities that were involved in the case of the first person found to have Ebola in the United States. OPEN GRAPHIC  On Thursday night, in televised remarks, Mr. Obama sought to reassure the public about the dangers from Ebola. But the sense of crisis that emanated from the White House was in sharp contrast to Sept. 30, when Thomas Eric Duncan, a Liberian who had traveled to Dallas, tested positive for Ebola. Mr. Obama received a telephone briefing from Dr. Thomas R. Frieden, the director of the C.D.C., after which
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