Journalists have compiled instances of favoring international staff over local staff and treating people of color inequitably. A grassroots group of staffers agrees. Here's how MSF is responding.
Doctors Without Borders
What should have been an ordinary Saturday at the emergency room instead became a day Dr. Antoine Titus cannot forget.
Now that the Taliban are back in power, aid agencies in Afghanistan are bracing for an uncertain future — and hope to maintain the progress they've made over the past two decades.
The concerns range from condescending attitudes toward people of color to inequities of pay between international and local workers. The aid group's leaders have pledged to address the issues.
With its health care system already in dire condition, conflict-ridden Yemen faces what Doctors Without Borders is calling a potential "catastrophe" as COVID-19 spreads.
The international humanitarian group says the World Health Organization is restricting access to the vaccine in the Democratic Republic of Congo, where the current outbreak has killed more than 2,100.
FEMA is now auctioning off trailers sent to Texas in the wake of Hurricane Harvey. But that's just one way to deal with a surplus.
Doctors Without Borders, which operates the Aquarius, "strongly condemns" the request and says allegations of improperly disposed medical and other waste are "unfounded and sinister."
Doctors Without Borders spent 11 months treating asylum seekers and refugees as well as locals. In early October, the government of the tiny island nation told them to shut down their operation.