Explore this collection of the world’s most promising social innovations, submitted from every corner of the globe. These solutions give you insights into where the world is heading in the future.
Total 1625 ideas
The Regional Multicultural Youth Council (RMYC) started the Girl Power program in Thunder Bay to
To Learn: Sharing, Wisdom, Strength and Unity is a pilot project to be launched in early March 20
This journey started with a circle, a small group of champions who were brought together at the r
Our project is unique and distinct from other similar programs due to the number of partnerships
Aboriginal eMentoring BC (eMentoring) aims to develop and implement an online mentorship program
What is the number one reason why students do not go on to attend University?
Il était une fois, une adolescente métisse un peu déroutée qui n'avait pas envie de se perdre.
It is my quest to replicate the wonderful "Imagination Library" program to all First Nation commu
My name is Danita Lewis and I am the First Nations studies teacher.
“Increasing Aboriginal Economic Inclusion through the Use of E-Learning Technology in the Aboriginal Community"
Sunchild E-Learning Community has been advancing the inclusion of Aboriginal people into the work
Since our inception, Elephant Thoughts has serviced nearly one quarter of First Nations and Inuit
The Just Move It initiative (JMI) originated on the Navajo Nation in 1993 as a partnership betwee
The Tsleil-Waututh Child and Family Development has operated for over eight years and are committ
Language, language, language! Who would’ve of thought that Language, a key
DreamCatcher Mentoring (DCM) is an innovative e-mentoring and leadership program that connects hi
ArtsCan Circle was inspired by the work of Mike Stevens, a multi-talented harmonica player who, s
To meet its long term social development needs, Nunatsiavut Government decided to build from with
Since 2002, the Read to Me!
Aboriginal Day Camp for Girls was started from an idea that by connecting girls to their culture
Once upon a time there were two Aboriginal New Media artists, Jason and Skawennati, who wondered