WFP has started scaling up to assist families struggling to make ends meet amidst a severe economic downturn, skyrocketing inflation and a collapsing Lebanese pound.
Meet Mohamad, a tiny tea enthusiast. In 2016, he showed us how important tea is to Syrian refugees living in Lebanon.
WFP's forest management interventions are preserving Lebanon’s greenery. At a WFP site in Lebanon, we take a look at Kassem Jouni's work with earthworms and how these unsung heroes have a lot to offer.
The economic downturn, steep inflation, COVID-19 and the Beirut blast have pushed Syrian refugees in Lebanon to the brink.
Our partnership is protecting children and helping families cope with the impact of multiple crises by sending food straight to their homes.
Technology is changing the future of work, and there’s no reason refugees should be left behind in the process. Enter EMPACT.
Humanitarian advocate Rima Fakih and NYTimes columnist Nicholas Kristof joined WFP's Valerie Guarnieri and moderator Femi Oke for a lively exchange on how this triple threat has upended the health and security of billions of people around the world.
We’re celebrating World Kindness Day and National Philanthropy Day with stories of donors who’ve given from their hearts to fund WFP's work around the world.
We've been on the ground since the blast assisting those most in need with food parcels, hot meals and now, cash.
After the devastating blast hit Beirut, Lebanese families are even more desperate for a safety net. We're stepping in to help them get through each month with e-cards.
The campaign was launched less than two weeks ago, exceeding $1 million in just ten days. The funds will go immediately to help the victims of the Beirut explosion.
We're scaling up rapidly to reach 1 million people across the country - including thousands of Beirut families devastated by the blast.