A case for using targeted measures of progress in philanthropy.
The latest stories on social innovation, published each weekday
Imagining a healthier future doesn’t start with how to pay for it. Communities must first develop a shared view of what a healthier life could be.
Could radical transparency in global development lead to better outcomes?
The case for investing in the long-term health and well-being of communities, based on what those communities value.
Philanthropists must support big, difficult, and politically sensitive issues that government, nonprofits, multilateral organizations, and other actors are unable or unwilling to address.
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Today’s 60 million displaced people have a basic need beyond food, water, and shelter: legal representation.
These groups' perspectives are closer than most think—and it’s good news for philanthropy.
Including community members in decisions about evaluation can improve the community’s capacity to effectively manage and control change.
Are traditional assumptions about how we “do” philanthropy preventing us from finding new and better ways of working?
Four ways to improve community evaluation so that it helps build, rather than erode, social progress.