Pakistan's rise to zero
Pakistan and Rotary are cutting through a whirl of migrating families and cultural barriers to turn what was 'a badge of shame' into a model for disease eradication.
8,000 kilometers to peace
Rotary members in a small town of Nova Scotia, Canada, took action to bring two families from war-torn Syria to their country, where the refugees are starting a new life.
Feeding farms and families
Rotary, Heifer program helps farmers provide healthier food to people in their own communities
The power of light
Rotary members from Durango, Colorado, USA, team with the Navajo Nation to bring solar lights to remote, off-the-grid homes on the country’s largest Native American reservation.
After a grueling year of preparation, two Rotarians and a Rotaractor face one last challenge before they can join the elite ShelterBox Response Team
Creating a family
After fleeing conflict in their own countries, a group of young Rotaractors is healing wounds and bringing cultures together in a Ugandan refugee settlement
Healing scars of war
In the mountains of Poland, 26 children traumatized by violence get a chance to be kids again at Rotary camp
Nowhere to turn
As thousands of refugees streamed into Berlin, they strained the health care system. Rotarian and physician Pia Skarabis-Querfeld spent the last three years building a network of volunteer doctors to help those in need.
Cellphones power disease fight
Pakistan and Nigeria replace paper-based reporting with fast, accurate cellphone messaging
A camp for everyone
For more than 90 years, the Rotary Club of Kansas City has been rallying all corners of the community to help thousands of kids attend camp. The club, whose members are among Rotary’s first People of Action, gave the first donation to The Rotary Foundation 100 years ago.
Why Rotary is investing in zero and beyond
We’re so close to eradicating polio. Here’s why we need $1.5 billion more to finish the job.
Stigma and Superstition
Hunted for body parts and isolated by fear, Tanzanians with albinism find safe futures with help of Rotary, Sister Martha