This is our last best chance to stand up and be counted - and be accountable - before the UN's consultation on this new framework closes. But let's look at who is talking about the Post 2015 agenda at Davos: Jeff Sachs, Bill Gates, Ban Ki Moon. With the notable exception of Unilever's Paul Polman, where are the other business leaders?
This week I am attending the World Economic Forum in India with leading politicians, economists, business leaders and community leaders. It is interesting to note that one particular issue has come to the fore at the forum this week after the US election result: a real and more focused conversation about the future of Afghanistan.
When Save the Children launched its first UK only campaign to highlight the extreme levels of poverty existing on our doorsteps, I'm sure I wasn't the only one shocked into a confused silence. Usually it's the all-encompassing reports of those struggling within the developing world that leaves us feeling so passive. We quietly set up direct debits and leave it there.
"It is ironic, that they took me there to torture me, in the same place I used to go to school to learn. My father was actually the Principal there. They had taken over the school and made it into a torture centre. It wasn't a proper jail, I learnt later. It was a place they took you to first, before jail. To torture you."
Recent newspaper coverage would suggest that British aid is being frittered away; squandered on undeserving countries and wasted. It is right that tough questions should be asked about how Britain gets value for its money, and it is spent in ways which help the poorest most. However, we cannot let all the progress that has been made and the potential that could be achieved be drowned out by claims that aid is ineffective, unnecessary or wasted. Because the bigger picture is that aid works. Aid that costs just a penny in every pound.
A mother has spoken out about her struggle to feed and clothe her son, in the wake of a new report by Save The Children into child poverty in the UK. ...
Eight-year-old Sitan was lying on a rattan mat outside her family's house shading herself from the baking midday sun. Years of malnutrition had left this eight-year-old looking more like a little girl of four. Worse, she could barely move and was virtually silent. She, like many millions of children across the developing world, has a condition called stunting. In layman's terms this means she didn't get enough nutritious food as young child and is now physically and possibly mentally less developed than she should be.