Table of Contents

Abbreviations

Contributors’ Biographies

Acknowledgements

Dedications and Donations

Foreword – Bill Drayton

PrefaceAmy Chua

Chapter 1. Social Entrepreneurship in the Age of Atrocities: Introduction

Dr. Zachary D. Kaufman

Chapter 2. “I Pray Never to See Again What I Saw”: The National Vision for Sierra Leone

Sophie Raseman and Anthea Zervos

Chapter 3. Starting a Movement for Refugee Rights in the Global South: Asylum Access and Beyond

Emily E. Arnold-Fernández, Mauro De Lorenzo, Dr. Barbara Harrell-Bond, and Rachel Levitan

Chapter 4. Social Entrepreneurship in a Post-Genocide Society: Building Rwanda’s First Public Library, the Kigali Public Library

Dr. Zachary D. Kaufman

Chapter 5. “Stand Bold”: Indego Africa’s Business Case for Rwandan Women

Conor B. French, Matthew T. Mitro, and Benjamin D. Stone

Chapter 6. Transformation Through Education: Generation Rwanda and Access to Higher Education for Rwanda’s Orphans and Vulnerable Youth

Dai Ellis, Jamie Hodari, and Dr. Oliver Rothschild

Chapter 7. Providing Access to Education for Children Orphaned or Made Vulnerable by HIV/AIDS: Orphans Against AIDS

Scott Grinsell and Andrew Klaber

Chapter 8. Inspiring Generational Change: Americans for Informed Democracy

Seth Green and Leah Maloney

Chapter 9. Re-Connecting Cousins: Children of Abraham

Ari Alexander and Gul Rukh Rahman

Chapter 10. Social Entrepreneurship in the Age of Atrocities: Lessons Learned and Conclusion

Dr. Zachary D. Kaufman

AfterwordDr. Cheryl L. Dorsey

Appendix – Social Entrepreneurship Resources and Institutions

Dr. Zachary D. Kaufman

Index

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How can anyone make a difference in a world marked by genocide, civil war, refugee crises, disease epidemics? With conscience, hope, and sweat equity, Dr. Zachary Kaufman and the other contributors to this book have offered aid, created organizations serving victims of human rights violations, and learned from set-backs and failures. Their insight into challenges of sustainable fund-raising, organizational design and management, and skepticism about young Western volunteers can inspire and instruct others who hope to address suffering and injustice through initiative, analysis, and commitment.”

Martha Minow, Dean of the Faculty of Law and Jeremiah Smith, Jr. Professor of Law, Harvard Law School; Author, Between Vengeance and Forgiveness: Facing History After Genocide and Mass Violence

© 2012 - 2017 Zachary D. Kaufman

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