2/14/17

The Stanford Daily: Mental health researcher initiates letter-writing campaign for Syrian refugees

Laila Soudi, a mental health researcher at the Stanford School of Medicine, has initiated a letter-writing campaign for Syrian refugees and will partner with CARE to distribute the letters to Syrian refugees in Jordan.

2/13/17

CARE Launches “Walk In Her Shoes” Campaign, Announces Sheryl Sandberg as Honorary Chair

Facebook COO, CARE’s Michelle Nunn to discuss campaign for world’s women and girls via live video

2/9/17

Devex: Poised for Scale, Primed for Investment

In an article on Devex.com, CARE President and CEO Michelle Nunn celebrates the finalists and winners in CARE's Scale X Design Challenge, which awarded $450,000 in prizes Jan.

2/9/17

CARE Applauds Court Ruling on Refugees, Launches #BetterThanTheBan Campaign

WASHINGTON, D.C. (Feb. 9, 2017) – Today the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals upheld the suspension of President Trump’s executive order on immigration, giving thousands of refugees a chance to seek the protection and life-saving services they need.

2/3/17

LA Times: Aid groups see Trump’s travel restrictions as 'a huge step backwards'

Several humanitarian aid organizations, including CARE, have made travel contingencies for its staff in response to President Trump’s recent travel restrictions.

2/1/17

How to get a $31 Return for Every $1 Invested

According to communities in Ghana, Malawi, and Mali, the Pathways program generated $158 million worth of benefits in their lives.  That’s $31 of benefit for every $1 the project spent working with them.

2/1/17

WABE: CARE CEO Michelle Nunn on President Trump’s Travel Order

CARE CEO Michelle Nunn recently told Atlanta’s NPR station the President Trump’s executive order on travel and immigration would jeopardize the international relief organization’s efforts to save and protect refugees from nations like Syria.

2/1/17

NPR: Three Ways Trump’s Travel Ban Could Affect Humanitarian Aid Workers

President Trump’s recent executive order on travel and immigration will impact the work of humanitarian aid organizations, according to NPR. Nick Osborne, CARE’s vice president of international programs, said there’s a lot of ambiguity on how people – U.S.

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