Our Articles in Stanford Social Innovation Review

Stanford Social Inn Review 2

Amani Institute has an ongoing collaboration with the Stanford Social Innovation Review . Since 2014, we have been writing a series of articles about our work and learning in social innovation education.

Check the most recent article:

A medical school for changemaking How Amani Institute is building a skills-based and inclusive curriculum for changemaking in the developing world, by our co-founders, Ilaina Rabbat and Roshan Paul.

Check a few more articles:
Building a Financially Sustainable Social Enterprise in Emerging Markets – Six lessons on achieving financial independence in a resource-constrained era.

Social Change and the Shadow Side of Passion – find out what we mean by the ‘Wound-Gift Concept’.

Seven Elements of Social Innovation – our social innovation framework that underpins our training and education model.

Looking to Nature for Social Innovation – seeing nature as a guide and mentor towards improving our capacity to be innovators.

From Motivated Professional to Social Changemaker – 15 insights on leadership and transition from the frontlines of professional education.

World Literature on Social Innovation – A Quest – a new book makes an important contribution to a field screaming out for diversity—but may also illustrate why there isn’t more diversity.

The Inner Journey of the Changemaker – How we manage ourselves and empathize with others are as important as professional management skills in creating social impact.

Schools Aren’t Just Buildings – Innovation education is critical in East Africa and beyond.

Decelerate to Accelerate – The Fastest Way Forward May Be to Slow Down – We may be in danger of becoming the “fast food of social change” if we don’t take the time to slow down and go deep.

Are You Delivering Services or Are You Providing Value? – More social innovators need to ask themselves whether the products and services they offer are actually new—and whether they in fact benefit the people they aim to help.

Look for the entire archive, by clicking here.