Countries need strong policies and coordinated support among higher education institutions to ensure that students with disabilities are not left behind.
This is the first entry in a series of blogposts about the structural changes that the pandemic brought to the tourism sector in the Caribbean.
The newly announced IDB regional program, “Amazonia Forever,” will serve as a guiding axis to push integration in the challenging reality of the Amazon
Learn more about the pressing need for sustainable energy solutions in the Caribbean and the pivotal role that collective efforts can play in shaping a brighter future for all
In Latin America and the Caribbean (LAC), close to 100 million people have some form of disability making it necessary to create housing that is inclusive and adapted to the needs
Government, private sector and civil society representatives from 26 countries, as well as international stakeholders, will be able to participate.
Governors expressed support for the new President’s proposed vision and priorities - presented in the Annual Meeting - for the Latin American and Caribbean region and the Bank.
At the IDB, we create tools to plan the timely and meaningful inclusion of civil society that contribute to reduce the gap of social inclusion and inequality.
With an attendance of more than 30 people from all regions of the country, the third 2022 thematic dialogue was held in Guyana on August 3.
Engaging beneficiary communities in program planning and coordination is key for inclusive and sustainable development in Guyana.
Public consultation with those impacted by a project/operation contribute to sustainable development in Latin America and the Caribbean. Learn to plan them in a simple way.
This public consultation looks for the voices of indigenous peoples or local communities on conservation of biodiversity, mitigation and adaptation to climate change, and COVID-19
A new publication summarizing key objectives, principles and elements of stakeholder engagement.
The intersection between citizen engagement and transparency was the center of the conversation at this year's IDB Group-Caribbean Civil Society Meeting.
In particular, the absence of women working as urban planners, architects, and engineers has led to the development of cities that are built by men and for men.