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Funding Our Future: Five Pillars for Advancing Rights-Based Climate Finance

This new report from the Center for International Environmental Law: "Funding Our Future: Five Pillars for Rights-Based Climate Finance" explores how climate finance can advance the principal goals of the UNFCCC and the Paris Agreement and protect human rights. Adequate climate finance must flow from those developed countries most responsible for the climate crisis to those developing countries least responsible for it, yet most adversely affected by it. Funding must reach those most in need, without creating new debt or compounding existing inequalities.

Engaging the Private Sector in Health System Resilience Efforts

Engaging the private sector in all stages of health system resilience is by nature a complex undertaking, most often occurring too late in a response and without adequate planning. Committed public and private champions who see the benefit of joint action are crucial, as is arming them with evidence-based best practices and guidance. This report presents a strategic approach that can guide USAID missions in addressing health system stressors and shocks, while supporting countries on the journey toward self-reliant, prepared, and resilient health systems.

STRIVE Final Report

In October 2007, USAID's Displaced Children and Orphans Fund (DCOF), in close collaboration with the USAID Microenterprise Development office, initiated the STRIVE program, managed by FHI 360 (then AED) in partnership with AFE, ACDI/VOCA, MEDA, and Save the Children. A $16 million effort, STRIVE employed market-led economic strengthening initiatives with the intention of benefiting vulnerable youth and children.

Economic Strengthening for Female Sex Workers: A Review of the Literature

Female sex workers (FSWs) have been identified as a key population in the global fight against AIDS. In concentrated, mixed, and even generalized epidemics, the contribution of sex work toward the onward transmission of HIV is substantial.  HIV risk is directly related to the economic vulnerability of FSWs, the vast majority of whom report entering sex work for financial reasons due to lack of alternative employment opportunities.