The Principles for Equitable Global Health Research were developed by the Canadian Coalition for Global Health Research (now the Canadian Association for Global Health) with the aim of ensuring that global health research is practiced in an equitable way.
Launched in September 2015, the Science Granting Councils Initiative in Sub-Saharan Africa (SGCI) strengthens the capacities of science granting councils in 15-plus countries to support research and evidence-based policies that will contribute to economic and social development.
Current food systems are unable to meet the needs of millions of people who suffer from hunger, micronutrient deficiencies or diet-related chronic diseases and are highly vulnerable to environmental stressors.
Current food systems are unable to meet the needs of millions of people who experience hunger, miss key micronutrients, suffer from diet-related chronic diseases, and are highly vulnerable to environmental stressors.
This project analyzes Tanzania’s Economic Empowerment Scheme (EES), a national program established in 2019 to promote employment and firm development, particularly for youth, women and differently abled persons.
This project will support the Climate Adaptation and Resilience (CLARE2) partnership by covering the operational costs (including salaries and benefits), office expenses and travel of project-paid positions required to implement the program.
Researchers and innovators working with data and artificial intelligence (AI) are confronted with significant complexity regarding the validity and contextual fit of their innovations and the associated risks and harms.
Despite the rapid development and deployment of artificial intelligence (AI) in low- and lower-middle-income countries to address global health challenges, the limited sharing of lessons learned reduces the chances for success of subsequent innovations.