Meeting SDG 6 requires solutions that focus on integrated rather than sectoral approaches.
We rely on complex systems, but we are "systems blind"
To celebrate World Toilet Day, let’s talk sanitation systems not just toilets.
An interview with Indian sanitation entrepreneur Mayank Midha
8th World Water Forum: Sharing Water
Brasilia, Brazil, 18-23 March 2018
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Au Burkina Faso comme dans plusieurs pays d’Afrique subsaharienne, les spécialistes de l’...
A l'occasion de la commémoration de la fête nationale du 11 décembre 2017, le gouvernement...
Study seeks solutions for sustainable small-town water service delivery.
On the whole, stakeholder monitoring tends to be disjointed, with the diverse actors failing to...
Delivering good water, sanitation and hygiene services not just to a few people for a while but to everyone forever requires a fundamental shift in the way we all think and work together.
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We support national governments to lead development processes and direct funding to where it is most effective and needed.
When we stop asking how much it costs to dig a well and start asking how much it costs to provide access to drinking water forever, everything changes.
No matter how good the infrastructure is, if it isn't hygienically used and operated, people's lives and health will not be improved.
Around the world, fewer than one in three people have access to adequate sanitation. We want to change that.
Water security is about ensuring that people have sustainable access to unpolluted water to meet their needs.
It's not just what you know, it's what you do with that knowledge that matters. Doing monitoring better and making it count is our focus.
Meeting Sustainable Development Goal 6 requires solutions that focus on integrated rather than sectoral approaches.
You may have heard of the Lord of the Rings, but in Bihar, India, that name is taking on a whole new meaning. I recently joined a field visit to this...