Following the launch of Turkish military operations and the extremely volatile situation in northeast Syria, MSF has taken the difficult decision to suspend the majority of its activities and evacuate all its international staff from northeast Syria.
Following the launch of Turkish military operations on Wednesday 9 October, MSF is concerned for the fate of the civilian population in northeast Syria.
Syrian doctor Mohammad Al Youssef has worked with MSF since 2014 to provide life-saving treatment for people who have undergone kidney transplants.
MSF calls for humanitarian assistance to Al Hol to continue to be scaled up, for aid organisations to be given access to all parts of the camp
A non-aggressive public request to the Syrian government to grant MSF authorization to work country-wide, including in government-controlled areas.
Dr Javid Abdelmoneim, President of MSF UK, describes his experiences of working in conflict-ridden Raqqa, Syria.
Two case studies of families in Deir ez-Zor who, after returning to the governorates of northeast Syria, were severely injured due to unexploded remnants of war, booby traps and landmines that they found in their homes.
As the situation is relatively calm in northeast Syria, in the governorates of Hassakeh, Raqqa and Deir ez-Zor, people are starting to return home. MSF answers questions regarding the situation on the ground.
Between November 2017 and March 2018, the number of patients injured by landmines, booby traps and explosives since doubled. Half the patients children, some as young as one.