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The story behind the artwork

A woman wear her pregnancy with pride, even though she is surrounded by chaos…

Port au Prince, Haiti -  wedensday 20.
Looting continues in Port-au-prince. central part of town is still being looted. fights between haitians gets worse ans worse. stabbings and shootings are happening everyday.


Free Minor Africa

Médecins Sans Frontières is a private, international humanitarian organization providing humanitarian aid in the form of medical relief to victims of conflicts and disasters throughout the world. The primary purpose of our humanitarian work is to provide emergency services to the most vulnerable groups in natural disasters, wars, conflicts, epidemics, diseases, famine and poverty. Every year the MSF organization sends doctors, nurses, midwives, administrators and logistics to humanitarian work in projects in around the world.

We have also committed ourselves to report the terrible conditions we encounter through our humanitarian work, and thereby helping to provide information on living conditions in the worlds hotspots.



Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) is an international, independent, medical humanitarian organisation that delivers emergency aid to people affected by armed conflict, epidemics, natural disasters and exclusion from healthcare. MSF offers assistance to people based on need, irrespective of race, religion, gender or political affiliation.



The Artist

Jan Grarup (DK, b.1968) Has over the course of his twentyfive-year career photographed many of recent history’s defining human rights and conflict issues. Grarup’s work reflects his belief in photojournalism’s role as an instrument of witness and memory to incite change, and the necessity of telling the stories of people who are rendered powerless to tell their own.

His images of the Rwandan and Darfur genocides provide incontrovertible evidence of unthinkable human brutality, in the hope that such events will never happen or be allowed to happen again. His work, The Boys from Ramallah and The Boys from Hebron, covers both sides of the Intifada expressed through the lives of children coming of age amidst the violence. Grarup’s work takes the viewer to the limits of human despair, dignity, suffering and hope. His images are relevant to us all, because they form a chronicle of the time in which we live, but at times do not dare to recognize.(Read more…).

The castor nuclear waste transport from France to Gorleben, Germany was meet with big demonstrations and blocades thruout the entire way to Gorleben. A mix of demonstrators and farmers blocked roads and the Rail, and was in several confrontations with the Police who had called more than 20.000 officers in to help the train reach it´s goal in gorleben. For further caption info, call NOOR office or Jan Grarup at +45 2793 1964