Climate change is more than just an environmental concern; it's an amplifier of existing societal structures and disparities. In the vast and diverse expanse of Africa, this confluence of gender and climate has profound implications for vulnerability, resilience, and empowerment.
We are passionate about generating big ideas and engaging in bold dialogue to drive positive and lasting social change.
This discourse aims to initiate a conversation about the effects of freedom (i.e., civil liberties and political freedoms; Freedom House Index) on equality (GINI Coefficient), examining the complex relationship between civil liberties and political freedoms and income distribution through a landscaping of expert opinions and quantitative analysis.
In this article, we define the challenge the globe faces at the intersection of climate and health. It illustrates that current investment levels and attention across key funders to the climate-health nexus fall short of the global need. The article also explores several complexities in climate-health funding that may inhibit further investment in space. It concludes with a few key recommendations to approach these challenges.
Although US inflation levels are now beginning to moderate, many still feel the sting of higher prices, particularly low-income households. Philanthropies should focus part of their financial and non-financial resources on mechanisms that advance consumer protection, financial literacy, and gap areas in terms of federal support.
Part Two of a conversation on US healthcare in our “post-pandemic” moment: the legacy challenges, the current tragic clashes around untreated mental health episodes in public spaces, as well as the current wave of innovation and opportunity that might, if leveraged and supported, help us move towards equitable, quality healthcare.
Join us for a far-reaching conversation about US healthcare and its many facets, angles, deficits—but also opportunities and bright spots in the quest to provide equitable, quality healthcare more broadly to people living in the United States. In Part One, we look at the “end of the pandemic,” and some general facts, figures, and frustrations about US healthcare as it currently is delivered.