MSF frequently publishes updates, press releases, and other forms of communication about its work in roughly 70 countries around the world. See the list below for the most recent updates or search by location, topic, or year.

Topic

MSF treated 55 wounded patients in Hangu following the February 1 bombing in the town's market.

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In the north of Syria's Idlib Province, civilians are terrorized by a strategy of intense and indiscriminate bombing and the wounded face few options for emergency medical care.

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Three years after the January 2010 earthquake that battered Haiti, the rebuilding effort continues in fits and starts, especially when it comes to health care.

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The town of Burco (also written as 'Burao'), in Somaliland, has the largest public hospital in the area and serves at least 350,000 people. Last year, Doctors Without Borders/Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) medical teams joined Ministry of Health staff at this eight-ward hospital to start providing high-quality, free medical services. Now, Somali staff work alongside MSF staff from as far away as China and Norway so that patients with medical emergencies receive quality health care. Trained surgeons are available 24 hours a day at Burco Hospital, whether for trauma or obstetric operations. Many patients choose to visit local healers before coming to the hospital, which can cause dangerous delays or even additional medical problems.

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MSF has scaled-up assistance to victims of the conflict in Syria, providing emergency and surgical care for the wounded and displaced within Syria and in neighboring countries.

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Doctors Without Borders/Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) has been working in Syria in cooperation with an association of Syrian doctors, the UOSSM, since June.

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Three MSF staff members give first-hand accounts of the months they recently spent inside Syria caring for wounded patients in a clandestine surgery program.

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In August 2011, Doctors Without Borders/Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) opened a 70-bed emergency trauma center in Kunduz, a city of 250,000 people in the north of Afghanistan. It's the only hospital of its kind in the region, and, like all MSF hospitals, no guns are allowed, and treatment is free. Patients arrive here every day, and with a variety of injuries.

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In spite of destabilizing conflict, MSF continues to work in Timbuktu and the surrounding region.

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Starting today and through the weekend, BBC World News is broadcasting a documentary on the MSF reconstructive surgery program for victims of violence from conflicts in the Middle East.

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