• The team collecting people who have caught Ebola – both living and dead – from communities in Monrovia face one of the most challenging tasks in the fight against this deadly virus.

  • Cameroon - Care for malnourished CAR refugees

    This month we look at the changing response to Ebola in Liberia and the lack of medical aid in northern Iraq. We also assess the violence in Central African Republic (CAR) and the effect of people fleeing to Cameroon from CAR.

  • MSF Bikers Minova-Numbi

    A network of motorcyclists makes it possible for MSF to assist people in remote areas Democratic Republic of Congo. Meet three of the bikers, Brimana, Shabadé and Akonkwa.

  • Ebola in Foya, Lofa county, northern Liberia

    MSF has now begun the process of withdrawing from Lofa county in northern Liberia after no new cases have been reported at the Ebola case management centre in Foya.





Ane Bjøru Fjeldsæter is a psychologist from Norway. For the past month, she has been working for MSF in Sierra Leone helping to fight an outbreak of Ebola that has already killed more than 500 people across three countries.


The cholera outbreak which began in January in Bauchi state, northeastern Nigeria, is now over. More than 15,500 cases were reported and about 14,000 of those were treated by MSF teams in Bauchi.


PRESS RELEASE: Retrospective mortality study reveals massive levels of death due to violence against Muslims during peak of conflict in Central African Republic

MSF in Bafwanduo village, near Nia Nia, where the team regularly carries out a mobile clinic.

Ana Maria Tijerino, MSF psychologist and mental health advisor, has extensive experience caring for survivors of violence. But the atrocities happening in the gold and diamond-mining region of Ituri, in eastern Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC), left her shocked and appalled.


Find out what happened when two-year-old Gatluok was admitted to MSF's hospital in Leer, South Sudan, with severe malnutrition


Sarah Maynard, from Southampton, was the project coordinator in MSF's hospital in Leer at the time of its destruction. Here, she describes what happened when the conflict came to the town and the disastrous knock-on effects it has had.


Jonathan Whittall poses the difficult question: should MSF stay and deliver care, while bearing witness – or walk away in outrage, refusing to be complicit?


PRESS RELEASE: Children in parts of South Sudan are suffering from shocking rates of malnutrition.


The intensity of bombings in the Israeli military operation “Protective Edge” makes it extremely dangerous for the population and MSF teams in Gaza to move around.


Over the last two weeks, MSF has treated more than 70 patients with symptoms resembling those of Ebola in Kailahun treatment centre, eastern Sierra Leone. We are concerned about a possible increase in patients in the coming weeks.