Even though Africa will be home to eight of the 10 fastest-growing economies in the next five years, most Americans continue to think of Africa as a basket case of poverty, violence, and disease. Why have they been so slow to understand the potential of commercial engagement with Africa? And how can we change that?
On the evening of November 6, I touched down on the west coast for the first time in my life. I was there to attend the 14th International Conference of the American Cetacean Society (ACS) . . .
SIT’s program in Amsterdam hosted a five-person forum pertaining to masculinities for people of various identities, orientations, and backgrounds.
We step into the orchard. Short-trunked, leafy-branched trees stand evenly spaced, their feet dug firmly into the dry, crumbly dirt. Grass tufts, fallen leaves, and apples decorate the splintered earth.
It’s not every day that Gandhi’s granddaughter gives you an impromptu tour of his house at the Gandhi Settlement at Inanda.