Global health inequities disproportionately impact women. It’s time to close the gender gap in global health leadership.
of the global health workforce is female.
of top leadership roles in global health are held by women.
of top leadership roles in global health are held by women from low- and middle-income countries.
It will take an estimated 54 years to reach gender parity in senior management roles in global health – without COVID-19’s impact. Global Health Corps is investing in women leaders in the sector and amplifying the movement to close this gap.
We train, mobilize, and build a network of health equity leaders to grow individually, thrive in community, and promote gender equity within their workplaces and at the level of programs and policies.
of GHC’s 1,000+ alumni are women
are in mid- to senior- level positions.
Peer-coach training and Advisor Program to foster networking, coaching, and mentorship around leadership and professional challenges.
This is part two of a series on sexual and reproductive health access during COVID-19, featuring an interview with Ugandan pro-choice activist and GHC alumna, Dinnah Nabwire.
This is a co-authored piece by GHC alumni Sagaree Jain and Victoria Watson (who is now the Executive Director of International Youth Family Planning Alliance (IYAFP)) and Victoria’s colleague Michalina Drejza, IYAFP’s Director of Research and Development.
In January 2017, the Global Gag Rule (GGR) was signed into law through an Executive Order by U.S. President Donald Trump.
Since 2017, GHC has partnered with the nonprofit organization D-Prize to support teams of GHC alumni to pilot scaleable health interventions.
As people around the world face the adverse effects of COVID-19, academic institutions and governments are turning to data to track the scope of the crisis.
The global COVID-19 pandemic is changing our lives and lifestyles in countless ways. Governments and non-government actors alike are rethinking programs, processes, and policies across all areas of work.