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Martin Searle is an Associate Research Fellow at the Centre Non-Traditional Security (NTS) Studies, S. Rajaratnam School of International Studies (RSIS), Nanyang Technological University (NTU).
Martin worked 6 years with the international medical humanitarian organisation Médecins Sans Frontiéres/Doctors Without Borders (MSF). During that time he worked in South Sudan, Central African Republic, Kenya, India, Bangladesh, Myanmar and Malaysia on a mixture of conflict response, healthcare exclusion, HIV and TB treatment, and migrant and asylum issues. He also worked at MSF headquarters on communications and advocacy for the South and Southeast Asia operational portfolio.
Martin holds a BA (Hons) in European Social and Political Studies from University College London, and an MA in International Affairs from The New School in New York City.
Areas of Expertise
- New Technologies in Humanitarian Assistance and Disaster Response
- Mixed Migration in Southeast Asia
- Negotiating Access in Complex Humanitarian Settings
- Political Legitimacy in Unstable Contexts
WP315 | Is Use of Cyber-Based Technology in Humanitarian Operations Leading to the Reduction of Humanitarian Independence?
11 June, 2018
Striking a Balance: Centralising and Decentralising Disaster Management through New Technologies
06 June, 2019
Striking a Balance: Short- and Longer-Term Interests of People Receiving Aid
03 June, 2019
Striking a Balance: Disaster Responders’ and Affected Communities’ Interests in New Technologies
29 January, 2019
Striking a Balance: Emerging Technologies, Humanitarian Needs, and Other Public Goods
28 January, 2019
Humanitarian Technology: New Innovations, Familiar Challenges, and Difficult Balances
29 November, 2017
CO18157 | Marawi’s Humanitarian Challenges: Limits of Localising Aid
27 September, 2018
CO17229 | Humanitarian Action & Coordination - Humanitarian Technology: Balancing Protection with Flexibility
05 December, 2017
CO17173 | Martial Law and Trust: Humanitarian Challenges in Marawi
21 September, 2017
CO17166 | The Humanitarian Access Paradox: Data Security in Contested Settings
12 September, 2017
Last updated on 16/07/2018