By Bill Clinton
Stategies, Results and Impacts of Evaluations 2011 - 2013
CARE began working in Tanzania in April 1994, in response to the crisis in Rwanda and the subsequent influx of refugees into the Kagera Region of North-western Tanzania. Over the ensuing years, CARE Tanzania developed innovative education, health, microfinance, and environmental programs across most regions of the country.
We seek a world of hope, tolerance and social justice, where poverty has been overcome and people live in dignity and security.
By Bill Clinton
Innovative partnership will use mobile phones to bring full-service banking to savings groups in Tanzania for the first time
DAR ES SALAAM, Tanzania (September 25, 2012) - The global poverty fighting organization CARE, Mwanga Community Bank and Vodacom Tanzania have launched a program that will connect remote community savings groups in Mwanga, Tanzania to banks using mobile phones. This innovative partnership is only the second-of-its-kind anywhere in the world. The first was launched in March by CARE and partners in Kenya.
Policy makers focus on Food Security and Nutrition Programs
WASHINGTON, D.C. (February 21, 2013) - Rep. Betty McCollum, D-Minn., and several policy makers traveled with the global poverty-fighting organization CARE on a Learning Tour to South Sudan and Tanzania to better understand the challenges and solutions to food security and nutrition in each country.
An 8-country study to understand rainfall, food security and human mobility.
September 2012 Issue of CARE's Poverty Environment & Climate Change Network Newsletter
Respecting the rights and realities of indigenous peoples and forest-dependent communities is the way to ensure that the forests remain standing.
Mapping Emerging Trends and Risk Hotspots
Whether it’s basketball or soccer, boxing or swimming, sport builds character and promotes teamwork. CARE’s Power Within signature program uses the convening power of sport to engage impoverished youth with each other and their communities. Our strategic combination of sports and education not only means more young people are going to school, but they are also learning leadership skills that can open doors to a better way of life.
As we celebrate International Day of the Girl, we can’t help remind ourselves of our own childhood.
We believe that the greatest obstacle to girls’ education is the low social status in which girls are held.