We are passionate about generating big ideas and engaging in bold dialogue to drive positive and lasting social change.

Shifting to a Patient-Centered Health Model in Sub-Saharan Africa

In most African countries, access to primary health has improved over the last 20 years. There are still, however, many barriers to quality health care access, such as high costs and crowded, understaffed, and under-resourced facilities. This paper explores some of the causes and solutions digital technology offers in Sub-Saharan Africa.
By: Abdel Agadazi

Camber Alum Interview: Tara Ghassemikia

A chance encounter, a spark of interest, an awakening of purpose, and a growing experience of mutual trust and growth set Tara Ghassemikia on a pathway she never even knew could exist. Let’s hear her describe how her years at Camber influenced the way she helps drive positive impact today at the nexus of community health and emergency responsiveness.  Our Director of Impact and Equity, Rozella Kennedy, sat down with Tara to learn about her path.
By: Rozella Kennedy

What Primary Care Disruptors Can Learn from Southwest Airlines

While healthcare regulatory reform is likely to advance at a slower cadence than the shock caused by the 1978 Airline Deregulation Act, the case study of Southwest Airlines provides a particularly good analogue (or perhaps cautionary tale) for primary care disruptors seeking to leverage and build upon recent state and federal regulatory shifts.
By: Matt Holman

Reproductive Rights, Health, Justice: A Camber Conversation

Social impact consulting firm Camber Collective has been serving clients and partners in the Reproductive Health, Rights and Justice space for the past five years. In this time, we've been fortunate enough to work with leading organizations in the sector, and as we confronted the likely end of Roe v. Wade, we thought it pertinent to share about the work we've done in collaboration with these partners that is specifically focused on improving and expanding equitable access to abortion services, as well as share some opportunities for people to translate anger and frustration into action.
By: Kate Reynolds Thorson, Benjamin Jenson, Rozella Kennedy