Some evaluation reports are public and can be downloaded from this website, while others are restricted to MSF users and can only be accessed via Tukul. This limitation is mainly due to the sensitive nature of the operational contexts and the resulting content. However, there are internal discussions about making all evaluation reports publicly searchable. If you are an MSF association member, reports are made available on various associate platforms such as



This evaluation is of the MSF Belgium Sexual and Gender Based Violence (SGBV) project in Mbare, Harare, Zimbabwe (2011-2014). It is not a comprehensive evaluation of the whole project, but an evaluation of selected strategies/components. The selected strategies/components for analysis are: ‘nurse-based care’, ‘decentralization’, the ‘72 hour strategy’, the work to ‘raise the profile of rape and the need for medical care’ and the ‘social work’.

by Anne-Sofie Munk

This is a comprehensive evaluation of OCA's in country emergency response units in Nigeria, Chad, North Kivu, South Kivu and Katanga. The report consists of the transversal analysis of all of the ERUs as well as the individual evaluations of each specific ERU project. The outcomes have been reduced into Management Summary Charts found on p.8 of the report.

by Silvia Tomanin (Stockholm Evaluation Unit)

E-snapshots are short summaries of lessons learned from emergency evaluations.

Vienna Evaluation Unit

E-snapshots are short summaries of lessons learned from emergency evaluations.

Vienna Evaluation Unit

Since 2012 OCA has been implementing a new approach to HIV/TB programming in Gokwe North district of Zimbabwe. In September 2014, towards the end of its handover, an evaluation was commissioned with the objective to examine the intended goals, outcomes (including quality standards) and implementation process of the project.

Mzia Turashvili

Since 2012 MSF-OCA has been implementing a new approach to HIV/TB programming in two projects in Zimbabwe: Gokwe North district and City of Harare polyclinics. In September 2014, towards the end of their operation, an evaluation was commissioned to the Vienna Evaluation Unit with the objective to examine the intended goals, outcomes (including the standards of quality) and implementation process of the projects.

Mzia Turashvili

Le présent rapport décrit les résultats de l’évaluation des deux interventions d’urgence : flambée de paludisme et épidémie de rougeole, menées par OCG dans la Province Orientale de la République Démocratique du Congo entre juin 2012 à juillet 2013. Il s’agit d’une évaluation rétrospective qui s’est déroulée entre mars et mai 2014, avec une méthodologie basée principalement sur une revue des documents disponibles ainsi que sur les entretiens avec les personnes ressources.

Alena Koscalova

This report sets out the results of the evaluation of two emergency interventions: outbreak of malaria and measles epidemic, carried out by OCG in Orientale Province of the Democratic Republic of the Congo between June 2012 and July 2013. It is a retrospective evaluation that was done between March and May 2014, with the methodology based mainly on a review of documents and interviews with resource persons. Its objective was to capitalise on the lessons learned so as to improve preparation and response capacity for future epidemics in similar situations.

Alena Koscalova and Marta Iscla

The evaluation of the PUC (Congo Emergency Pool/ Pool D’urgence Congo) finds that the project, as a full epidemiological surveillance, assessment and response system is extraordinarily well structured, having developed both a technically sound complex methodology and working tools, with a capacity for reacting to epidemiological outbursts very swiftly and effectively. It also finds that there is no other international or national organisation with such impressive medical expertise and response capacity within the context.

Stockholm Evaluation Unit

In the last decade, while facing increasingly complex “projects”, MSF-OCP has chosen to add means to improve its interventions. This results in the actual growth syndrome of MSF-OCP HQ departments, which is also significantly impacting country coordination (CC) set-ups and means. New scenarios should be tested, notably for mono-projects (to revise), the idea being to reduce CC set-ups whenever possible. Resources' analyses highlight the importance of competent persons to follow (coordinators & key positions), including PCs, with a clearer career path.

Marie‐Laure Le Coconnier