Working For Change.


We are working to provide you with resources that are essential to our work and vision.


Here is a collection of books that we find meaningful and rich. We don't sell them but the links we've provided will help you find them.


From Buffett to Bono, how today’s leading philanthropists are revolutionizing the field, using new methods to have a vastly greater impact on the world.

A passionate call to arms against our era’s most pervasive human rights violation: the oppression of women and girls in the developing world.


 

 

Based on his 25 years of Experience, Polak explodes what he calls the "Three Great Poverty Eradication Myths".

  

  

Essential reading for those working in global health:  Defining how collaboration is the best way to make health resources count for disadvantaged people around the world.


  

  

What business entrepreneurs are to the economy, social entrepreneurs are to social change. These driven, creative individuals, exploit new opportunities, and remake the world for the better.

The inspiring story of a woman who left a career in international banking to spend her life on a quest to understand global poverty and find powerful new ways of tackling it.


Fifty failed states--home to the poorest one billion people on Earth--pose the central challenge of the developing world in the twenty-first century. The book shines light on this group of small nations, that are dropping further &  further behind the majority of the world's people, often falling into an absolute decline in living standards.

 



 

This book builds an interdisciplinary understanding of health equity. With contributions from distinguished philosophers, anthropologists, economists, and public-health specialists, it centres on five major themes: what is health equity?; health equity and social justice; responsibilities for health; ethical issues in health evaluation; and anthropological perspectives.


 

 

Dambisa Moyo describes the state of postwar development policy in Africa today and unflinchingly confronts one of the greatest myths of our time: that billions of dollars in aid sent from wealthy countries to developing African nations has helped to reduce poverty and increase growth.