Injured Doctors Without Borders staff find shelter in a safe room after an airstrike on their hospital in Kunduz, Afghanistan. Anadolu Agency/Getty Images hide caption

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As War Dangers Multiply, Doctors Without Borders Struggles To Adapt

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Members of Doctors Without Borders demonstrated in Geneva, after U.S. forces bombed the organization's hospital in the northern Afghanistan city of Kunduz. Fabrice Coffrini/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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The trauma center operated in Kunduz by Doctors Without Borders was in flames after U.S. airstrikes on Saturday that left 22 dead, including medical staff and patients. AP hide caption

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Was Kunduz Attack A War Crime? Legal Analysts Say It's Difficult To Prove

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A female sanitation worker wears standard gear for a Doctors Without Borders Ebola center. The outfit includes rubber boots, goggles, a face mask, a hood, three layers of gloves, a Tyvek suit and thick rubber apron. No exposed skin is allowed. She was photographed in Monrovia, Liberia. John W. Poole/NPR hide caption

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Gear Wars: Whose Ebola Protective Suit Is Better?

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After losing most of his family to Ebola, health worker Alexander Kollie (right) is building a new life with son Kollie James, the 1,000th survivor of the disease to be cared for by Doctors Without Borders. Katy Athersuch/Courtesty of Doctors Without Borders hide caption

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A man sits on a bed that will be part a new Ebola treatment center in Monrovia, run by Doctors Without Borders. David Gilkey/NPR hide caption

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Hit Hard By Ebola, Liberia Now Has A Third Treatment Center

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