As the next president of Spelman College, Helene Gayle is boomeranging back to Atlanta – her on-again, off-again home for decades.
The message is clear: Nobody is safe until all of us are safe. When it comes to vaccines to protect people from the COVID-19 virus and its variants, we will need to ta global strategy
As published in the Atlanta Business Chronicle on June 8, 2018 Already, the Atlanta Rotary Club has raised $50,000 for its new Jordanian initiative. That is expected to be matched by Rotary District 6900 to make ...
As published in the Atlanta Business Chronicle on May 4, 2018 After 25 years in Atlanta, CARE is sprucing up its global headquarters at 151 Ellis Street in downtown Atlanta.
From March 8-14, thousands of CARE supporters across the country are participating in Walk in Her Shoes, a virtual campaign to raise awareness and funds for women leading their communities out of poverty.
As the impacts of Hurricane Matthew in Haiti started to emerge, the damage from the storm immediately started being compared to the damage of the 2010 earthquake.
By Nicole Harris, CARE Media Relations Manager For more than 20 years of our 70-year history, CARE has been headquartered in Atlanta. From our bright orange building at the corner of Piedmont and Ellis St, ...
The Task Force for Global Health – the largest nonprofit based in Georgia – received a significant endorsement this month. The Conrad N. Hilton Foundation awarded the Task Force with its 2016 Humanitarian Prize – ...
By Fred McCray, CARE Country Director in South Sudan In all my 16 years as a humanitarian aid worker, I have never seen anything like the violence that besieged Juba, South Sudan, last month. It ...
We know that when girls are educated, all of society benefits. Our commitment at the United State of Women will open doors for girls to opportunities for a better future.
Political attention is finally fixed on the greatest challenge of our time: Reversing the trend of people displaced by war or natural disasters and the failure to provide them the assistance they need.
For five years, the world has watched the civil discord in Syria erupt into the largest humanitarian disaster in a generation. And yet, this last year has been the most violent and destructive.
As concerns about the Zika virus spread, one thing is clear: the world’s poorest women will bear the brunt of the disease and will have the fewest resources to fight it.
Many Syrian refugees have dubbed the journey to Europe as the ‘Death Road’ because of its perilous nature. Despite this, thousands continue to make the trip.