Roger Bate | 30 Nov 2005 | National Review Online
Roger Bate discusses the potential stirke by the World Health Organization's staff in Geneva.
Richard Tren | 03 Nov 2005 | TCS Daily
AFM Director Richard Tren discusses positive trends in Mozambique.
Roger Bate | 21 Oct 2005 | Washington Times
Roger Bate promotes the Kill Malaria Mosquitoes Now! declaration, which called upon USAID to devote two thirds of its budget to the purchase of effective malaria control tools.
Richard Tren | 16 Sep 2005 | TCS Daily
Richard Tren discusses the many pitfalls to realizing the Millennium Development goals, namely the lack of good data in poor countries with which to measure progress.
Roger Bate, Richard Tren & Archbishop Pius Ncube | 27 Jul 2005 | Embassy Magazine
Part two of Embassy's three-part series on Zimbabwe by Archbishop Pius Ncube, Dr. Roger Bate, and Richard Tren.
Roger Bate | 21 Jul 2005 | TCS Daily
Simplistic but prevalent opinion holds that companies, especially pharmaceutical companies, are purely profit-driven and that governments, especially of developing countries, are purely driven by the welfare of their people. This is a pity because such views are dangerously wrong, and inevitably mislead public debate.
Roger Bate, Richard Tren & Archbishop Pius Ncube | 20 Jul 2005 | Embassy Magazine
Up to 1.5 million people homeless, more than 300,000 homes destroyed, more than 46,000 people arrested, over 4 million people starving - Embassy's three-part report on Zimbabwe by Archbishop Pius Ncube, Dr. Roger Bate, and Richard Tren.
Roger Bate & Richard Tren | 11 Jul 2005 | Weekly Standard
The notion that more aid to Africa will help this poorest of continents ignores the likely entrenchment of corrupt political elites who have overseen decades of decline and misery.
Richard Tren | 05 Jul 2005 | TCS Daily
Richard Tren warns against the G8 increasing aid to African countries without a fundamental change in the way it is managed by recipient governments.
Richard Tren & Roger Bate | 20 Jun 2005 | TCS Daily
Richard Tren argues against the East African trade ministers intention to subject essential medicines to import taxes.