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.



Through its Access Campaign, MSF has been closely following the developments in the world of access to medicines, vaccines, and diagnostics.

These 15 testimonies from injured people and doctors from across Syria were collected by MSF staff between January 30 and February 6, 2012.

"Dadaab: Back to Square One" takes stock of the current humanitarian situation in the world's largest refugee camp.

"Lives in the Balance" outlines the dire situation for people affected by HIV and tuberculosis (TB) in Myanmar.

This special report details MSF’s approach to delivering quality emergency obstetric care to prevent maternal death.

This document gives an overview of MSF activities related to the humanitarian crisis in Somalia and neighboring Kenya and Ethiopia. The data presented, though provisional, account for MSF’s medical activities and financial income and expenditures in this region, while the narrative illustrates how MSF as a medical aid organization responded to this evolving crisis. 

MSF is convinced that the Ugandan government's focus should be on providing comprehensive, decentralized, and community-based care for TB. 

This publication seeks to remedy some of the existing knowledge gaps by raising awareness on existing price differentials, exploring what factors drive fluctuations in vaccine prices and discussing where development of better-adapted vaccines could reduce barriers to immunization and increase coverage levels of traditional and newer vaccines. 

As the crisis in Syria intensifies daily, with thousands continuing to flee to neighboring countries to search for safety, humanitarian needs inside and outside the country are escalating rapidly. 

While gains made in the fight against HIV/AIDS in the past decade are encouraging, countries most affected by the pandemic continue to struggle to place enough people on treatment and implement the best science and strategies to fight the disease.