Care that links physical and mental health has proven to be economically and medically beneficial, but hard to implement sustainably. We can surmount these common roadblocks by emphasizing community collaboration and self-reliance.
Addressing non-urgent, lasting conditions such as poor eyesight can help unlock the full potential of the developing world.
The White House, manufacturing, e-commerce, and nonprofits team up to get diapers to families in need.
After a period of war and genocide, Rwanda launched a national health insurance program that is now delivering sharply improved outcomes.
A 21st-century collaborative framework has the potential to deliver more effective and affordable therapies by aligning and engaging all sectors of society.
Large health care systems are beginning to invest core operating dollars in connecting their patients to community resources, in service of the ultimate solution to better costs and outcomes: keeping patients healthy.
Faith Mitchell of Grantmakers In Health, Dr. Robert Ross of The California Endowment, and Nick Tilsen of the Thunder Valley Community Development Corporation talk about how their organizations are addressing health gaps among different communities.
A cohort of startups is building new, scalable, and cost-effective solutions that can help enhance health care knowledge and mitigate medical risks throughout the region.
Drawing on extensive field research and surveys, Lasker suggests several ways to make international health volunteering more effective.
Cultivating our society’s most creative thinkers like venture capitalists—supporting them early, continuously, and strategically—can lead to social impact far beyond the art world.