The 1 millionth ton of wheat purchased by the U.S. government for global hunger relief efforts left Vancouver, Washington on November 26. The shipment is destined for WFP’s operations in Yemen.
For only $15 dollars, the U.N. World Food Programme could send a child like Ferdous enough school meals for three months.
Refugees and IDPs face some of the toughest challenges imaginable in their search for stability. One of the worst is hunger.
Cash-based assistance from the United Nations World Food Programme (WFP) is helping to keep young students like Issa in the classroom while boosting their families’ health.
With years of conflict, a severe economic downturn and food prices rising relentlessly since 2020, the Ukraine crisis is exacerbating what was already an alarming food security scenario in Syria.
Here are seven stories of mothers who are protecting, caring for and feeding their families. Each simply wants their children to live in safety with access to good food and education.
The U.N. World Food Programme's support is a lifeline as Syrian shoppers curb spending and traders suffer this Ramadan.
WFP remains at the forefront of the humanitarian response in Lebanon, currently assisting one in every three people across a country that is now reeling under the impact of local and global crises.
As the Muslim holy month of Ramadan begins, the soaring cost of food staples in import-dependent Middle Eastern and North African countries is creating ever greater challenges for millions of families.
Desperate levels of hunger in Yemen are set to become catastrophic as the Ukraine crisis pushes up food prices and a nearly $900M funding gap makes further cuts in food assistance more certain.
Yemen’s already dire hunger crisis is teetering on the edge of outright catastrophe, with 17.4 million people now in need of food assistance.
Food prices have more than doubled across much of Yemen over the past year, leaving more than half of the country in need of food assistance.