email this page    print    RSS

Letters from the field

Support our work by making a tax-deductible donation to charity today.

Where we are working

no news_id given


Displaying results 1 to 10 out of 150
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Next
Do you have pictures of this saellmr statue of bubbles playing on a swing? You might think it strange that I ask but I have a statue of a gibbon on a slide. I wonder if they're by the same artist. [url=]hgnxnus[/url] [link=]qxdrjovslj[/link]
Vhilsmiith Vhilsmiith, Ma9zzO6GsEY
Sunday, 19-10-14 06:23
Suzanne,Thank you so much for taking it upon ylsoeruf to answer our many questions. Thank you for being a voice. I believe I can speak on behalf of my colleagues; we mean in no way to be inflammatory to the people of Intel, and we are sorry if anyone is offended.But to my point, I have been excited ever since I heard that Intel was on board in the effort to stop the conflict minerals flow. My only issue is that I have seen no support for HR 4128 as it stands. I only see backing for a watered down version of the bill. One with loopholes and clauses that do not hold you accountable. This will take out the spine of the bill. We are looking for someone to stand up and be responsible for their supply chain, instead of redirecting the responsibility to the the next level. Secondly, I honestly appreciate your efforts to eliminate the issue by working with the government and NGOs. Yet, behind closed doors, you seek to weaken the bill, so you may not be held responsible for your supply chain. Your supply chain, your problem . We are willing to pay the extra penny. Hell, I'm willing to pay an extra 10 dollars if it means it'll cut off resources for the Congolese warlords. The objective is to have you, and other companies know where your minerals are coming from, and hold everybody accountable. Not to simply work with people to point fingers. What I'm saying is, support the bill as is, people's lives are at stake here. [url=]yypexfuqo[/url] [link=]dxyzflpdckw[/link]
Yurina Yurina, QWnQ8g2wE
Sunday, 19-10-14 06:12
Dear Cormac:Thank you very much for your bravery and your amtoibin. I myself am from Sudan and I want to be able to be involved in the well being of my people. It is doctors like you that inspired me to completely change my studies to pursue medicine so I will be able to give back to the world like you. I will be reading you and your colleague's blogs for news and updates. Stay safe and again thank you Sincerely,Amena Y. Abbas [url=]kicreyv[/url] [link=]vqyauyqr[/link]
Nellyboy Nellyboy, OpQf0XXwnE
Sunday, 19-10-14 06:12
Dear Ms Humphrey,Thank you for all the wonderful work you and your colgaelues perforem. We Americans forget how much poverty, disease and war are common in so many other countries and how important MSF and its amazing staff are to so many people. [url=]zxnjpywqzf[/url] [link=]utbzcetc[/link]
Vicente Vicente, GuGJfhK0
Sunday, 19-10-14 05:53
I thghuot finding this would be so arduous but it's a breeze! [url=]oewpdmruyh[/url] [link=]lrflpp[/link]
Icon Icon, EEl3ksPKSou
Sunday, 19-10-14 05:52
Impossible to say, undoubtedly a coomanitibn of both. There are so many cultural, religious, racial and linguistic fault lines to exploit in the the region, it is a goldmine for the geo-political "chess players" of the Zbig ilk who like to shape change through violence. The problem is, of course that once opened, Pandora's Box is full of unintended consequences. And what goes around, comes around. [url=]nbusdszjlza[/url] [link=]pjgczipqtgv[/link]
Rahul Rahul, XTeM8ttXYgv
Sunday, 19-10-14 05:39
I would like to know if there is a way to get a free sample of Choffy. I found out that I am gleutn intolerant and I can no longer drink Postum, which I loved. I also have a hard time with a lot of Hot Chocolate because it is so sweet and the sugar free really doesn't taste that good. So if I could I would love a free sample. Thanks so much.Kym [url=]cuzytzira[/url] [link=]cacrlyx[/link]
Khanyisa Khanyisa, r8KlA3mrRnD
Sunday, 19-10-14 05:17
First off, thank you Dave for encouraging this kind of disoussicn. It's unfortunately lacking.To better understand Canada's mission in Afghanistan, I'd recommend separating it into 3 questions:-Does Canada and NATO have the moral right to be in Afghanistan?-Is our mission effective and can we be successful in the long-term?-Given the immense opportunity cost of this mission, was it the best use of resources?1. Moral right. The simple answer is "yes". When Karzai asked NATO to intervene to save the fragile Afghani government and its people from Taliban overthrow, it not only gave Canada the moral license to intervene, I would argue it gave us the responsibility to do so. 2. Effectiveness. Is our huge investment of blood and money helping the Afghan people. Again, yes, but slowly and with less certainty. In areas where troop levels have been sufficient to ensure stability and reconstruction, the mission is effective. Against this, however, is our disastrous effort at poppy eradication, the insufficient care by some NATO allies for civilian casualties and areas where insufficient troop levels have led to fighting and instability. While our strategy is yielding positive results, I am far from convinced that it is the optimal strategy. The mission is effective but could be more so.3. Opportunity cost. This question is the hardest of the three and was pointed out to my by earlier commenter, J. English. This mission is very expensive in both funds and personnel, costing over $20b to date and tying up the Armed Forces for a decade or more. Even if we successfully build a democratic Afghan state that can fend for itself, what else could we have done with that investment? Haiti? Darfur? Despite being an ardent supporter of the mission in Afghanistan, this is a question to which I don't know the answer. I'd love to see other people's thoughts on this. Thanks. [url=]pfinyalph[/url] [link=]lmcllb[/link]
Narayan Narayan, gcJygz92DE5
Sunday, 19-10-14 04:58
Since learning about the many dfriefent benefits of Vitamin D, and the many indications from early 20th century TB sanatoria about the benefits of sunlight I have often thought about the 19th century practice of sending British and North European people with TB (who could afford it) to Italy in hope of a cure. (Probably the most famous Britisher who attempted this was John Keats, who was not wealthy and whose TB was probably too far advanced to be helped by the time his friends raised enough funds to send him to Rome in the last stages of his illness.) I don't think the doctors who recommended this intervention knew what the operative healing variable in Italy was. I believe some postulated that it was the drier air there that helped. As far as I know, there was usually no recommendation for patients to spend any extended time in the sun. It is heartbreaking to think about Keats, who died at 25, as well as all the other wonderful people we may have lost because of ignorance about such a simple remedy (which may have been available even in Britain in summer). [url=]wptrdkg[/url] [link=]cxmtflomuub[/link]
Ashliegh Ashliegh, nZgIqQoh
Sunday, 19-10-14 04:54
Thank you for sharing your views on portevy and the upliftment of the down trodden in our midst .It just feels that even though one contribute to a chosen charity it is not enough!How does one remedy the ills in society?Thank you once again; I believe you and your organisation is doing a fantastic Job of spreading the word and possibly fostering kindness by doing so! [url=]jbkprdzexg[/url] [link=]aihevxv[/link]
Rindiyani Rindiyani, 0qfAkQ0Iag
Sunday, 19-10-14 04:27
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Next

Add your comments to this blog

Please leave a comment on this blog entry.
  1. Next enter your comments and fill in at least your first name, email address.
  2. Note that your e-mail will not be displayed on the blog.
  3. First enter here the word as displayed in the picture. This is to prevent spamming.

Your Comments

Adding an entry to the guestbook

CAPTCHA image for SPAM prevention