We aim to empower women by increasing access to communities, information, services and opportunities. More than 1.7 billion females in low- and middle-income countries don’t own mobile phones. There are even more significant gender gaps in mobile internet and mobile money services, which mean that women are being left behind in an increasingly connected world.
We aim to reduce the gender gap in mobile internet and mobile money services, and unlock significant commercial and socio-economic opportunities for women.
Orange Money sees an opportunity to launch two new, intertwined savings and insurance products targeted at Malian women.
The first ever on-demand gender mobile information service for women in Madagascar.
Enabling microfinance loan customers to repay loan instalments using mobile money.
Robi Axiata and the British Council to develop and launch an mEducation value-added service (VAS) for adolescent girls.
'Airtel Weza' an innovative mobile money solution for savings groups.
Moov's a tailored tariff plan and loyalty scheme that benefit not only women, but the community as a whole.
Tigo Tanzania launches a mobile business school which provides a step-by-step guide on how to start and run a business.
Ooredoo Myanmar partners with NGO and a local tech start-up to launch mobile maternal health service: Maymay.
Creating a rural network of trained female retailers can be an effective way for mobile operators to reach new rural women customers.
A study on the value of mobile broadband for working women in the developing world.
With M-PESA everything goes through safely.
Giga Island has enabled language lessons through tablets and mobile phones for children.
Telenor Group’s subsidiary in India is tackling this gender disparity with Project Sampark.
Souktel must find solutions to the area’s problems using only SMS and IVR-based deployments.
For women living in developing countries, a mobile phone is a lifeline.