September 2022 – MSF Lebanon is ONLINE!
August 2022 – The people of Gaza: An Ongoing Suffer
MSF teams on the ground in Gaza assessed the impact of Israeli airstrikes on the health system and donated pharmaceuticals for the operating theaters and emergency rooms of Gaza hospitals.
July 2022 – What is the UNSCR 2585?
MSF called to renew the cross-border resolution for the provision of humanitarian aid through the Bab Al-Hawa crossing point, knowing that 4.4 million people depend on that aid to survive. Where is the Bab Al-Hawa crossing point located? And who is responsible for the renewal of the resolution?
June 2022 – Vulnerabilities Aggravated by Climate Change
How to write a job-winning CV? This is one of the most frequent questions jobseekers ask. In this video, our HR expert, Lara Chikhani, shares tips on creating a top-notch CV.
April 2022 – Does Data Protection Impact Humanitarian Work?
March 2022 – We call for respect for human life
“Men make war and women pick up the pieces” is a prevalent notion, but the role women play during conflict Is a complex and multi-layered one, and it is actually very far from the stereotype of females as casualties of war, or anything else. Mothers, sisters, fighters, humanitarians, healers, peace-makers and livelihood creators; it’s true that females, especially those of color, pay a higher price for the ills and injustices of the world from poverty to war, but they’re not victims.
Beyond simplified labels, women and girls have multiple roles and identities; they can be agents of transformation and change in our societies in so many different ways and they deserve an inclusive and equitable world. We stand by and celebrate women and girls today wherever they are; at war, at home, in the hospital, in the refugee camp or schoolyard, in the waiting room or meeting room.
Meet some of the incredible women working with MSF around the world. Click here to Watch
MSF Lebanon Executive Director
Feb 2022 – Migration: Falling on Hard Times
An increasing number of Venezuelan migrants and asylum seekers have crossed the Brazilian border to find themselves in the streets, with limited access to healthcare and other basic services in Roraima state.