At Chemonics, development is more than a passion or calling. It’s a profession. So our global network of health specialists pursue a higher standard every day. We push our Peruvian health worker training program to go beyond today’s targets, creating systems that will produce qualified, motivated health workers long after our project ends. We reimagine TB care in Ukraine, so people living with both HIV and TB can receive integrated care in a single setting, rather than traveling to separate hospitals. We embrace project management as a discipline, not an afterthought. And we deliver results. Because with decades of experience operating in complex social and political environments, we know how to quickly mobilize resources, seamlessly adapt to change and strategically apply lessons learned across all our projects.
A Brighter Future in Georgia
To improve primary school students’ performance in reading and math, Georgian and ethnic minority schools must develop stronger instructional materials and transform approaches to teaching.
A Fair and Transparent Justice Sector
As Albania continues to transition from communist rule to democratic governance, the country’s justice sector is growing increasingly efficient and transparent.
A New Framework for Local Governance in Moldova
A targeted effort to strengthen local governments in Moldova has increased public trust in them and improved how they deliver services.
Chemonics Announces New Corporate Diversity and Inclusion Director
Chemonics International has named Francesca Molinaro director of corporate diversity and inclusion. Molinaro joins Chemonics with more than 18 years of experience designing and implementing strategic diversity and inclusion (D&I), leadership and organizational development and change management initiatives. She has a strong consulting background with vast experience in the international development sector. In this newly…
The Importance of Their Stories: Women and HIV
Since the start of the global AIDS epidemic, women have been disproportionately affected by HIV. Today, women constitute for more than half of all people living with HIV. For women aged 15 to 44, HIV is the leading cause of death worldwide, with unsafe sex being the main risk factor in developing countries. Additionally, a…
The Lack of HIV Programming in Refugee Camps is a Ticking Time Bomb
For nearly four decades, HIV has not only been a public health emergency, but also one of the biggest barriers to global development. This disease costs national governments billions of dollars each year in treatment and prevention costs as well as opportunity costs in relation to immune-compromised citizens who are no longer able to contribute…