A new social enterprise aims to provide a unique sanitation service to shantytowns.
Social enterprises in East Africa seem to have two quite distinct commonalities: a comprehensive, impact-driven business model, and a plan to “scale big.”
Carbon for Water is engaged in a loopy funding scheme and offers a lousy public health solution.
A unique sales strategy puts more environmentally friendly cookstoves into the hands of more cooks.
The collective impact of government organizations, nonprofits, social entrepreneurs, and businesses can produce a more effective social innovation model.
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Collaboration across sectors supports the scaling up of product dissemination and an organizations’ goals of improving the lives of low-income citizens.
While public-private partnerships have remained elusive to many, Cambodia, one of the least developed countries in the world, has been quietly using the strategy to provide universal HIV/AIDS treatment.
Global health is one of the last frontiers for technical innovation. Companies can have an incredible impact by lending technical know-how to solve intricate global health challenges.
We need to put secondary education on the global policy agenda. We also must create pathways to quality and relevant secondary education in Sub-Saharan Africa.
This week, a remarkable grassroots organization in India, Vasavya Mahila Mandali (VMM), celebrated 40 years of achievement and service.