Tuesday, May 21, 2024


Women in the green economy

To sustain economic growth and development, we need to tap the potential of all people, giving women opportunities not just to work, but also to lead. What better moment to transform women's role in the economy than now, when the world is pursuing another economic transformation, toward a green economy? ask Isabella Lövin and Ngozi Okonjo-Iweala

Development beyond the numbers

Despite the impressive development gains that many countries have made in recent decades, hundreds of millions of people are still being left behind. Worse, because official statistics are based on national averages, they are now in danger of being forgotten, writes Selim Jahan.

Uniting against malaria

Building a prosperous African economy that works for all will be impossible, unless the continent eradicates the diseases that continue to deplete its communities of their most valuable resource: healthy people.
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Enlisting women in Africa’s health fight

Ongoing efforts to control and eradicate Neglected Tropical Diseases (NTDs) in Africa have made considerable progress in the years since the world began payig attention to these illnesses.

Towards eliminating blindness from trachoma

Strong and sustained commitment to address blindness and low vision require adequate attention and resource allocation, writes Dawit Seyum.

Contributed by Ian Buruma

Donald Trump’s efforts to portray himself as a great president have faltered, but as commander-in-chief he appears to have scored a big victory where it really matters to him: the mass media, writes Ian Buruma.
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Enhancing hydro diplomacy for Nile basin management

Water is not only an economic resource that can be developed by technology, but, more importantly, water also has important political, ethical, religious, legal, health and democratic dimensions writes Getachew Mekonnen.

The truth about development aid

The Trump administration recently proposed deep cuts in US foreign aid investments.

Giving peace a chance

With all its shortcomings, the initiated inclusive discourse between the incumbent and opposition parties is an encouraging development which must be applauded by all circles.
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How African feminism changed the world

Rwandan women today hold 62 percent of the country’s legislative seats, the highest in the world.
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Recent Politics

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