Co-founder and director of social enterprise Bidhaa Sasa, Rocío Pérez Ochoa tells us how the distribution company is following a Tupperware-style business model to reach women in rural Kenya.
Suzanne Biegel is leading the way in gender-smart investing. While opening and supporting channels for capital to flow to female-owned business, she is righting wrongs, and busting myths about investing in women.
Twenty years ago, opting to be vegetarian, never mind vegan, firmly put you into a camp of people who were forever destined to eat bland lentils and pasta. Today, of course, there has never been so much choice for people who are choosing to embrace vegetarian or plant-based diets. If you feel like eating a “burger”, made in a lab, not on a farm, that’s now a possibility.
Jenna Nicholas is co-founder and CEO of Impact Experience, an enterprise which brings together impact investors, philanthropists, innovators, and leaders of marginalised communities. Working to introduce community projects to the people who can help them grow, and provide investment, Impact Experience drives transformative projects.
Money, finance and business could, and should, be used to do good in the world. We sat down with Joel Solomon, a leading voice in the impact investment movement to talk capitalism, transparency and how to put your money towards doing good in the world.
Breaking the chain of passive investment: RSF Social Finance is at the forefront of impact investment, engaging the community while tackling complex social and environmental problems.
“When you can physically achieve something, when you feel strong in your body, then it empowers your mind as well”. Shailee Basnet talks to Invest for Good about overcoming immense challenges.
In the impact investing space, metrics are essential for knowing if your efforts are in fact driving positive social change. An esteemed scholar tells Invest for Good how his new book answers some fundamental questions about measuring your success.
Stephanie Nieman of SJF Ventures talks with us about some of her current projects and why she believes that business is making progress in prioritising impact alongside profit.
More than fifty years after he lived there as a child, Kevan Keegan returned to Uganda to mentor, support and invest in small businesses.
A clear call for a movement ready to get serious about transforming our economic system.