Browse the latest stories and reports on MSF from various media outlets.

Topic

January 18, 2010

Pete Buth, of Doctors Without Borders, offers a few words on the progress of the situation.  

January 17, 2010

Article features comments made by Benoit Leduc, MSF aid manager, regarding the crisis in Haiti.

January 17, 2010

An Op-Ed piece written by Jeanne Cabeza,  MSF medical coordinator in Haiti, and Michelle Chouinard, MSF head of mission in Haiti.

January 13, 2010

Dr. Greg Elder comments on the possibility of infectious diarrhea and the possible spread of other diseases. Additional quote by Kathryn Dedeiu, a water and sanitation engineer with Doctors Without Borders.

January 13, 2010

Rachel Maddow sits down with Sophie Delaunay and discusses the developing situation in Haiti.

January 13, 2010

Greg Elder, MSF operations manager for Haiti, speaks about the emergency response.

January 12, 2010

This is a brief update, featured in the New York Times, regarding the status of the MSF staff and hospitals.

December 10, 2009

No doubt strides have been made in giving more people access to anti-retroviral drugs. But will the progress continue? Jim Clancy put that question to Emi Maclean, Director of the Doctors Without Borders Access Campaign.

December 09, 2009

Eric Goemaere hopes the patent pool will work out so he doesn't have to watch his patients in Khayelitsha die. In the U.S. HIV patients have a 69-year life expectancy. But his patients in Khayelitsha are running out of options after only 8 years on therapy. "I don't accept the principle of double standards," he says. "If it's possible to get 69 years of life in the U.S., it should be possible to get something comparable in South Africa."

December 02, 2009

Many global health advocates worry that the success of PEPfAR — an initiative that has consistently enjoyed broad bipartisan support — may be jeopardized by harsh economic realities and shifting political priorities.  After five straight years of funding hikes and public-health victories, the slowdown has AIDS advocates scratching their heads: Why would the Obama Administration back off from the one universally popular program inherited from Bush?

Pages