By Mukaila Ola in Maiduguri Gwoza, a garrison town in northeast Nigeria’s Borno state, is home to 60,000 people, many of them displaced from their homes elsewhere by the conflict. Living conditions are difficult, there is little humanitarian aid, and frequent clashes take place between the military and armed groups.
Mukaila Ola Medecins Sans Frontieres (MSF), otherwise called Doctors Without Borders has expressed readiness to work with Borno State Government to unravel the mystery behind the first case of positive COVID-19 in the state. The first positive case of COVID-19 was a nurse with MSF who had no record of recent
Mukaila Ola Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF), otherwise called Doctors Without Borders has raised an alarm over growing mental ailment in parts of troubled Northeast. A statement on Monday in Maiduguri, lamented that desperate living conditions and lack of protection have aggravated the mental health of people in parts of the region. The humanitarian
MSF Statement Editor' note: MSF has been working in Nigeria since 1996 and has had a permanent presence in Borno state since 2014. MSF teams provide lifesaving medical care in northeastern Nigeria, running projects in Gwoza, Maiduguri, Monguno, Ngala, and Pulka, while their emergency teams respond to disease outbreaks and other
Mukaila Ola The Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) on Thursday said a catastrophe is on the verge of happening in Monguno, Borno State, Nigeria. MSF, otherwise called Doctors Without Border decried that over 30,000 people are presently in acute need in the area, which communities nearby were attacked by Boko Haram insurgency in