Okay so I had a little thought.
You know how in the S5 trailer, we don’t see anything about Beth until after the title flashes and it shows the dates? We get around 20-30 seconds of her I think.
Well, you also know how the msf is 90 minutes long? What if it ends at 60 minutes as per usual, then after the ending sequence we get an extra 30 minutes of Beth?? Showing everything that’s happened to her that they haven’t shown all season.
This would sort of explain why we get nothing of her during the msf and why the scene after the ending sequence is such a big secret?? We all know it’s not Morgan who’s going to be after the ending sequence now, so who else would it be?

Photo by Yasmine Ley/MSF

Since May 2011, MSF has ran a 30-bed gynecology and obstetrics hospital in Peshawar, Pakistan.  The facility includes a neonatal unit with 15 beds for newborns with serious medical complications. The care offered by MSF is free which is much needed considering many private maternity hospitals in Peshawar are inaccessible to women in the region.

This baby only weighed 2 pounds when she was born premature, but after two months of proper care her weight was raised to a healthy 3.5 pounds and was able to leave the hospital for home with her mother.

Photo by Katy Athersuch

October 2014, Foya, Liberia: Kollie James was the 1000th survivor to be discharged from an MSF Ebola management center in West Africa. His father, Alexander, was overjoyed that his son had survived the disease, but sad about all those who had not been so lucky. “This is a great thing,” said Alexander, “but I wonder how many more people we have lost. How many have not survived? Of course, I am so happy to have Kollie still, but it’s hard not to think of all those who are no longer with us.” Read “My Son Is MSF’s 1000th Ebola Survivor”: http://www.doctorswithoutborders.org/article/liberia-my-son-msfs-1000th-ebola-survivor The response to the Ebola outbreak in West Africa began one year ago. Since then, more than 1,300 MSF international staff and 4,000 local staff have cared for nearly 5,000 confirmed Ebola patients. This week we are posting photo stories that encapsulate critical moments of the last 12 months.