Doctors Without Borders/Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) frequently publishes updates, press releases, and other forms of communication about its work in more than 60 countries around the world. See the list below for the most recent updates or search by location, topic, or year.



February 28, 2011

MSF is supporting medical facilities in and around Benghazi and reinforcing its medical teams to assist victims of violence inside Libya

February 28, 2011

As fierce fighting continues in and around Mogadishu, MSF medical teams are treating dozens of severely wounded people at the main hospital in Daynile.

February 28, 2011

As post-election violence continues to escalate in Ivory Coast, MSF is reinforcing its medical assistance in several locations.

February 28, 2011

A longtime MSF staff member and native of southern Sudan gives his impressions of the region after its people voted overwhelmingly for independence.

February 28, 2011

In addition to integrating diagnosis and treatment pf Chagas disease in health centers, MSF visits remote communities and schools assisting the populations unable to reach the clinics.

February 26, 2011

Three medical facilities that MSF visited on Friday evening are facing shortages of medical materials and drugs; MSF will provide the supplies and continue making assessments.

February 25, 2011

MSF medical team inside Libya attempts to reach health facilities with high numbers of injured people, but additional MSF teams with urgently-needed medical supplies blocked from entering the country.

February 24, 2011

A six-person MSF team has crossed the border from Egypt into eastern Libya with a truckload of medicines and medical materials. For now, insecurity makes it impossible to bring urgently needed humanitarian aid to Tripoli.

February 24, 2011

Over the past two years, MSF has provided more than 8,000 mental health consultations to Palestinian refugees living in Lebanon's Burj el-Barajneh camp.

February 23, 2011

The most widely used method to test patients for TB fails to identify the disease in about half of the cases. But a long-awaited new test is raising hopes that we will be able to identify TB more effectively, get patients on treatment faster, and help reign in this deadly epidemic.