This International Women's Day, we're launching a new series that explores why there aren’t more women at the top in global health—yet.
A bold new generation of women is guiding the future of global health and development. You’ll meet some of them at SwitchPoint.
Salome was one of 830 women around the world who died that day from problems related to childbirth.
The Ouagadougou Partnership invites Canada to be part of its hidden story of success for women and girls.
Health workers are forging key partnerships to halt the violence.
“Let me treat my patients,” pleads a Syrian doctor whose hospital has been repeatedly attacked. This year on International Women’s Day, let’s pledge to #MakeItHappen.
On International Women's Day we remember the dedicated women we met at Garden City University College who are making women’s health happen.
Whether it’s online or on the ground, out of sight or in the international spotlight, these women are blazing new and better trails for global health and development.
A first-of-its-kind training for health workers is sparking some uncommon—and sometimes heated—conversations in Bamako.
What can we do to reduce discrimination and violence against women? And how can we make change last for generations to come? Madhuri Narayanan has some ideas.