Topic : Imprenditoria Sociale
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Building Partnerships: A Conversation with Ashoka Fellow Mohammad Al-Ubaydli and Boehringer Ingelheim Executive Joseph Chalil
Dr. Mohammad Al-Ubaydli is the founder of Patients Know Best (PKB), a technology platform that allows patients to securely view their medical records and share their information with other doctors and family members, giving individual patients easy access to and control over their medical data. Dr. Joseph Chalil, a Physician and Executive at the pharmaceutical company Boehringer Ingelheim, worked alongside Mohammad and his team through the Executive in Residence program to help PKB build strategic partnerships in the US and develop a strategy to scale their operations to new markets.
How much control are you willing to let go of?
You have decided to commit yourself to putting your talent and energy into a social entrepreneurial project; you are heading up your project, your activity is working but you are asking yourself: How can I develop without losing sight of my social mission?
Find out more about Ashoka's IMPACT program that aims at identifying socially innovative organizations with strong changemaking potential in a specific field or region, professionalizing them towards growing and spreading their impact.
What’s driven an unprecedented shift to a better world? The truth is that hundreds of millions of ordinary people around the world have made a change for themselves by setting up businesses, coming up with innovations and generating wealth.
The UBS Social Innovators Program was launched with support from Ashoka in July 2016. It aims at selecting and supporting social entrepreneurs, who deliver innovative solutions to society's most pressing challenges at the national and international level.
Salesforce Takes on LGBTQ Rights: Would the World Change if All Companies Got Behind a Social Issue?
What role should businesses play in social change? In political advocacy? Is it okay for corporations to take a public stand, as Salesforce has and does, on issues like equal pay for women or LGBTQ rights? What do these actions signal about the future of corporate giving?