Maternal Health in Uganda   According to estimates about 5000 women die during childbirth in Uganda every year. As population grows more people are looking for free medical care. On the other hand there is shortage of medical staff and medical centers often run out of supplies. In March 2011, a lawsuit was filed against Ugandan government, stating that the government is responsible for maternal deaths.  Valente Inziku with his children Patricia Alezuyo, Joshua Tabu, and Convert Diana at their home in Aribio village, Arua District. Valente Inziko's wife died during childbirth in October 2010 in Arua Hospital. 
  eRwanda   In recent years Rwanda has made an enormous progress in internet coverage. Internet cafes are around every corner, telecenters - computer centers where people can use computers for free - can be found in remotest towns, and an ICT bus travels around the country providing free internet and computer training.  Local administrators learning Microsoft Office during computer training on ICT bus in Kabaya, Rwanda.
  Boat Schools in Bangladesh   Many children in rural areas of Bangladesh, particularly girls, do not have access to education. Due to tradition, boys are the first ones to be sent to school and girls can go to school only if the facility is not too far from home. Often, the nearest school is miles away and for girls this can represent an insurmountable challenge to their schooling. During the monsoon season many schools find themselves under water. Due to the climate change, the yearly floods have become worse and prolonged and children can now go for months without having classes. The solution by non-profit Shidhulai was unusual, but simple and effective: If children can't go to school, the school in the form of boats should go to them.  School boat arrives in the morning to pick up children who wait just below their village by the Atrai river. The boat makes several such stops along the river and picks up around 30 children for each class.