The Hospital of Tobruk (Libya) Lacks Equipment and Drugs

The Hospital of Tobruk (Libya) Lacks Equipment and Drugs

Infrastructure, equipment and drugs problems have been affecting Tobruk Medical Center since the revolution of 17 February. A suffering that citizens and medical staff are sharing. The hospital regularly exceeds its maximum capacity. Tobruk central hospital is undergoing a growing pressure that keeps growing as it is the largest medical center in the city, and in the region located in the far northern part of Libya. Besides, it is the unique healthcare destination of this northern area, where fighting between various militias are taking place daily.

Traditional water wells on the border between Mali and Mauritania: An ongoing hardship and suffering

Traditional water wells on the border between Mali and Mauritania: An ongoing hardship and suffering

A large number of the residents of the villages and the countryside on the border between Mali and Mauritania struggle daily with the problem of providing drinking water, as they use traditionally dug wells where...

Libyan Women Present in the Movement, Missing in Positions

Libyan Women Present in the Movement, Missing in Positions

Since the first days of the revolutionary movement in Benghazi in February 2011, some women became known for their activism. We can mention, for example, the martyr Salwa Bughaighis, Dr. Hana Esseddiq Kallal, Ms. Abeer...

Mauritania: Douksah neighborhood is suffering from migration and homelessness

Mauritania: Douksah neighborhood is suffering from migration and homelessness

In the eastern suburb of Alak city, the capital of Braknah in the center of Mauritania, over 300 families decided to set up clandestine camp when they left their homes in the inland areas due...

Special reports

Are drugs sold on the floor controlled in Mali?

Are drugs sold on the floor controlled in Mali?

The terms "drug sellers on the ground" or "pharmacy on the ground" refer to vendors offering drugs on the sidewalk. The phenomenon is increasing day by day in Bamako, as...

“Al Farouk” school in Ghat (Libya), obliterated infrastructure not suitable for schooling

“Al Farouk” school in Ghat (Libya), obliterated infrastructure not suitable for schooling

In Libya, the primary infrastructure of schools and middle schools has been obliterated. It lacks restauration and maintenance. This results in schooling conditions being below the pedagogical minimum requirements for...

Libyan women keep hope … Despite difficulties

Libyan women keep hope … Despite difficulties

"There are periods when I feel scared. I feel I am an easy prey. My movements have become limited. I am afraid to go public places that I used visit...

More from Dune Voices

The old church of Saint Hilarion and the Christian past of Algerian oasis

The old church of Saint Hilarion and the Christian past of Algerian oasis

The Diocese of Laghouat is the reminiscence of the Algerian religious plural identity that gave St. Augustine and where the Catholic hermit Charles de Foucault had lived. There was a...

Despite the peace agreement, life in the valley of Timbuktu is still unsafe.

Despite the peace agreement, life in the valley of Timbuktu is still unsafe.

Many Bedouin shepherds’ lives are being threatened by acts of vandalism, robbery and burglary in northern Mali, exactly in Timbuktu, despite the peace agreement and reconciliation have been signed between...

"Ubari" (Libya) A City Without medical supplies and doctors

"Ubari" (Libya) A City Without medical supplies and doctors

The continuous fighting and the ferocious battles for more than a year in the city of"Ubari" between the two tribes "Tuareg" and "Tabu" in the South Libya led to the...

MDI Project


Dune Voices is a project of the Media Diversity Institute (MDI)
that specialises in providing reliable, in depth, well investigated feature stories from the Sahara, covering topics such as conflict, security, women, youth, ethnic and religious minorities, as well many other issues, that give a voice to marginalised groups and ordinary people inhabiting the Sahara region, and often forgotten by the mainstream media. Visit media-diversity.org
 

Social Medias

Submit to FacebookSubmit to Google PlusSubmit to TwitterSubmit to LinkedIn Share with friendsMOD_ITPSOCIALBUTTONS_PRINT_THIS_PAGE