Jump to navigation
While international attention focuses on Myanmar, a health crisis in the country looms large. An estimated 85,000 people infected with HIV in Myanmar are not receiving lifesaving treatment.
Using medical aid as a camouflage for military advantage threatens the lives of patients in the most precarious and embattled places worldwide.
Doctors and nurses in Bahrain must be allowed to provide healthcare in line with medical ethics, without the fear of reprisal, says MSF General Director Christopher Stokes.
As the war spreads and intensifies in Afghanistan and the humanitarian needs increase, it has become ever more dangerous for the Afghan people to receive assistance provided by military bodies or groups affiliated with them.
By Dr. Tido von Schoen-Angerer Executive director Access to Essential Medicines Campaign Doctors Without Borders
Dr. Buddhima Lokuge U.S. manager, Access to Essential Medicines Campaign
By David Wilson Medical Coordinator, Doctors Without Borders/Médecins Sans Frontieres
Dr. Rowan Gillies President, MSF International Council Geneva
by Kaz de Jong, Maureen Mulhern, Nathan Ford, Isabel Simpson, Alison Swan, and Saskia van der Kam
by Elena Dubrovskaya, a freelance journalist specializing in Central Asian affairs
333 7th Avenue, New York, NY 10001-5004
A 501(c)(3) tax-exempt organization. Federal Identification Number (EIN): 13-3433452.