We are all dying, but we are not being treated.
We are living in an environment where we are dying with little or no support and we are failing to control the problem, according to a new report from a medical charity.
In a report titled Dying Is Not Enough, the charity Doctors Without Borders (MSF) argues that we have been living in a dying culture for too long.
“The situation in Syria, in general, is becoming increasingly complicated.
It is not easy to deal with the crises in Syria.
The government and its allies are making a mess of things, and we can see the consequences of this, especially in the case of hospitals,” said Dr Aliza Fakhr, a MSF researcher in the Middle East.
She is one of more than 1,200 doctors who have signed an open letter to the UN secretary general, demanding action to prevent the killing and destruction of hospitals in Syria by forces loyal to Syrian President Bashar al-Assad.
While there are several reasons for the situation, she says there are also social and political reasons.
In the report, MSF argues that the conflict in Syria has brought about a significant rise in the use of antibiotics in medical treatment.
As a result, the use and use of drugs has increased dramatically.
In 2015, there were about 10 million cases of infections in hospitals.
But the number of deaths and hospitalisation increased from 7.3 million in 2015 to 17.4 million in 2017.
MSF says that more than half of these deaths are from drug-resistant infections.
On top of this the situation is worsening due to the conflict, with the deaths of thousands of children and pregnant women.
Dr Fakhro says there is a lot more to the problem.
There are more than 200,000 children and young people living under the care of the health system in Syria alone, she said.
And the crisis is worsening because the conflict has brought the conflict to a boiling point.
Syrian refugees in Jordan are facing a greater risk of death than Syrians in Europe, where the conflict is at a stalemate.
The number of refugees is about 15 per cent higher in Jordan than in Europe.
Many refugees have been trapped in camps, where they have been forced to sleep in tents and lack basic necessities such as water and sanitation.
The conditions in Syria have forced many of them to flee.
The situation in Jordan has worsened dramatically in recent months as the government has taken punitive measures against Syrian refugees, she added.
A doctor in Jordan told the Associated Press that many Syrians have been fleeing to Europe, despite the government’s harsh measures.
Some refugees have fled to Europe with the help of smugglers who have taken them across the Mediterranean Sea and into Italy.
At least 13,000 people have died in the conflict.
Many of the deaths were caused by the conflict itself, but many more have been caused by poor health conditions in camps.
According to the United Nations Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs, Syria is now the world’s most densely populated country, with about 1.5 million people. MSN