What Took You So Long is a guerrilla video studio that travels around Africa, making beautiful movies about people driving change on the continent. Oh, and camels. Lots of camels.
Everybody loves music. Not everybody loves learning--or at least, they might not think they do. That’s why this national tour of concerts at schools seeks to use musical performances (by the kids themselves) to teach kids from underprivileged backgrounds that they, too, can succeed.
Lack of sanitation is a serious and deadly problem for much of the world. Who Gives A Crap is a toilet paper that uses what you take for granted--a working bathroom--and helps convert that to sanitation aid around the world.
Girls Who Code takes New Yorkers who might otherwise not think that math and science and computers are for them and gives them the know-how and desire to compete for high-tech jobs.
Now you can volunteer your time instead of your cash. Instead of just giving $5 to your favorite organization, what if you could get something valuable and creative in return? Raise5 lets people sell their own items and then helps them give the proceeds away.
Each one of Caseable’s laptop cases are unique, because you can make it your own down to the color of the zipper. Do we connect more with products we have made ourselves?
Elastic Inc. combines technology and old-fashioned salesmanship to boost its clients’ bottom line. The trick is harder than it sounds: Only sell things you’re passionate about.
Sure, there aren’t too many jobs these days, but ReWork still wants to make sure people aren’t toiling away at work they hate. Their job matching network is connecting passionate workers with the companies that need them.
Fleksy’s inventors just wanted to make an easier way for your cell-phone keyboard not to misspell everything. They quickly found out this could be truly revolutionary for the visually impaired.
It’s not easy to store temperature-sensitive vaccines in places that don’t have reliable electricity. One college student has figured out a solution.