Finance for electrification of developing countries is flowing at less than half the rate needed to achieve the global goal of universal access by 2030.

Hydrologists and climate scientists have just calculated the future of one of the world’s most celebrated waterways, the River Jordan.

Mwangi Gitaru remembers his childhood well. He remembers the childhood games. He remembers the songs he and his friends used to sing while tending family goats.

Developing countries, tired of waiting for help from rich countries to arrive and already facing mounting climate crises, are starting their own funds to deal with an uncertain future.

In the race to electrify Africa, wealthy governments and donors are ignoring the cheapest ways to reach the continent’s most remote communities, according to a Dutch government report.