What is the best time to talk about a company's impact? Dipali Patwa founded a clothing brand that uses organic cotton and artisan-based crafts. Impact, she says, is often misused.
An American is collaborating with Indian farmers to build a new kind of business model for cotton farming. If successful, it could revolutionize India’s cotton farming industry.
This Swedish company is showing that ethical supply chains and commercial viability can go hand in hand even in the fast paced fashion world.
Forty-five minutes outside of Coimbatore, India, a Finnish company is producing a new kind of factory which will turn trash into a fashion business.
Nishanth Chopra is a Indian entrepreneur who wants to revolutionize fashion with natural dyes and organic materials.
Two recent college grads create India's first electric scooter, designed and manufactured in the country. Could it transform the country's streets and help solve India's growing pollution problem?
A growing number of social enterprises and development initiatives have used mobile phones or telemedicine to deliver healthcare in India. But can technology replace face-to-face visits with a doctor?
Incubators have been fashionable breeding grounds for startups, particularly in tech. HealthStart wants to become that hotspot for India's health entrepreneurs, hoping to innovate a broken system.
In Bhutan, there are only eight ophthalmologists. With a population of roughly 750,000, that’s about 90,000 patients for each eye doctor. The answer is not in more funding but smarter infrastructure.
India has passed a Corporate Social Responsibility law, mandating companies to donate. But a tech company challenges this model with its own innovations.
Whether it’s impact funds or traditional venture capitalists, there’s a growing interest in healthcare companies to address the gap in India’s healthcare infrastructure.
In the Pakistani province of Balochistan, South Asia and central Asia bleed into the Middle East. Bordered by Afghanistan, Iran and the Persian Gulf, and well endowed with oil, gas, copper, gold and coal reserves, Balochistan is a rich prize that should have foreign investors battering at the gates. But for a half-century it has been the exclusive playground of the Pakistani government and its state-owned Chinese partners. China would prefer it to stay that way.