Richard Toll, Senegal was once a “malaria microcosm” due to seasonal migrant workers flocking to the Senegalese Sugar Company, writes Amy Yee. But a public-private partnership has made remarkable strides fighting off the disease.
NGOs charged with delivering the vast majority of health care services in war-torn South Sudan are overwhelmed with demand for even basic services. Amid the conflict, the looming rainy season makes it even harder for services and patients to connect, writes Stefanie Glinski.
Pediatrician and activist Marsha Griffin describes herself as a “megaphone” for children and families who cross America’s southern border. She has doubled down since the election of Donald Trump.
UN High Commissioner for Human Rights Zeid Ra’ad al-Hussein delivered a blistering assessment today of the state of human rights around the globe.
Burma’s government has used guns and machetes to kill the Rohingya … but a more subtle form of ethnic cleansing is at work as well, writes Nicholas Kristof.
Desperate efforts to control the flow of migrants across the Mediterranean have put European countries on the offensive, leading to some questionable methods, writes Adam Nossiter.Italian authorities have reportedly negotiated with warlords controlling migration routes.
Graphic footage has surfaced of the Burmese government destroying evidence of mass graves of slain Rohingya Muslims after media investigations exposed several sites in Rahkine state.The disturbing footage obtained by The Arakan Project documents mass graves being bulldozed…
Adding to horrific rapes and killings against Rohingya Muslims, Burma’s military has weaponized food—enforcing crippling curfews, closing off access to diet staples like rice, and restricting food aid and trade.
Moving to the West Coast 9 years ago made a big impact on Michele Barry’s thinking about global health. Working in Silicon Valley and at Stanford University, she’s learned a lot about the importance of human-centered design. “I think you need to bring the community and all…
Looking into their crystal balls to find out what’s in store for 2018, public health experts found a mixed bag.