9-13 | Following deadly violence in Tabarat market in Tawila locality, North Darfur state, international emergency medical humanitarian organization, Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) provided urgent care to forty six wounded males, including one child.Since September 2, MSF medical teams treated 41 people in its Tawila health center and five people in the MSF clinic in Kaguro. MSF transferred 15 of the most severely wounded to Al-Fashir Teaching Hospital, in the North Darfur capital, and donated drugs for their care.
MSF calls for respect of medical activities and facilities as forced to suspend medical aid in a health centre in Jonglei state, Sudan
8-2 | All other MSF medical facilities in Jonglei and Sudan continueFollowing three separate security incidents in one of its remote healthcare clinics, international emergency medical aid organisation, Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) has been forced to suspend all activities in Gumuruk, Jonglei State.
4-15 | On that fateful Tuesday morning, Fatima endured an incomplete miscarriage after a two-month pregnancy. Fatima’s husband rented a car from their village, Khartoum Jadeed. The couple was joined by sympathetic family members: two male relatives and a female relative on a two hour and half journey to Tawila Hospital, in the North Darfur region of Sudan, at a cost of about five dollars per person.
12-24 | The people of Southern Sudan are trapped in a worsening crisis, following the most violent year since the 2005 peace agreement that ended more than two decades of civil war with the North. However, the response to the escalating emergency is inadequate, says international medical relief organisation, Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF).
11-6 | Following a serious outbreak of severe parasitic disease, kala azar, in Southern Sudan, medical humanitarian aid agency, Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF), is responding to the emergency in several locations across both Jonglei and Upper Nile States. MSF is treating patients in its clinics in Pibor and Lankien and using mobile teams in Rom to actively trace patients.