I suspect all of us involved in fields like janitorial, dealing with disinfection issues on a daily basis, are actively following the spread of Ebola. OSHA has recently updated its guidelines, here's a copy.
While I certainly do not expect to deal with suspected Ebola cases, or locations containing the pathogen, I've used the crisis as a conversation starter among my staff and outside advisers, in upgrading our capabilities to respond to biologically threatening situations.
We've fleshed out procedure sheets, stocked surgical masks, and have full bunny suits on order. I'm guessing that such material will be easier to get (and at a reasonable price) now that it will be should we have a panic. (That is, do not wait until the day before the hurricane hits to try to buy a diesel generator...).
One factor I've not seen commentary on. Should Ebola continue to expand in Africa, pressure on folks to flee the countries involved, or the entire continent, will increase. We might be seeing folks arriving here in numbers, at about the time flu season hits. And the early symptoms of ordinary flu, and Ebola, are similar. We could have panicked over-reaction, and need protective gear and procedures, anywhere flu hits.
In passing, we seem to be repeating mistakes made by the Wilson administration during the 1918 flu pandemic: not moving aggressively enough and early enough (they spent months shipping troops around the country, and to Europe), and talking reassuringly to the public - so that when folks began dying in numbers, no one believed the authorities' pronouncements.
At any rate, we're getting some neat masks and body suits in our supply area.