Ebola is a rare and deadly viral disease that has infected over 19,500 people and is responsible for over 7,500 deaths worldwide. Nevertheless, its relevance for theology today is not readily apparent. The impetus for this panel is that the task of theology “after” Ebola is to surface this relevance and to make a case about what theology ought to do now. What theological issues are brought to life by the global experience of Ebola? What about this experience has anything to do with faith communities and their task of speaking well of God? Of course, the concern over Ebola in the United States was never just about the disease itself, but rather has become a flashpoint for a discourse on race and global affairs more generally, especially when set in relief against the military conflict between Israel and Hamas in Gaza, the genocidal assault on ethnic Yazidis in Kurdistan by ISIL, and the boiling anger over social injustice and racial discrimination represented in the protest and resistance efforts in Ferguson, New York City, and elsewhere. If theology desires to engage the materialist struggle by human persons in the world today, it must have something to say about Ebola, about what it tells us about the contemporary contours of the human predicament, and ideas about what our collective endeavors should be in the face of this devastating disease. Our panelists propose that it should raise questions about social responsibility, about health care disparities in the Global South, about the legacy of colonialist power, and about our lingering, but silent, cultural anxieties over the relation of race to disease, purity, and cleanliness.