Bassam and his children fled conflict in Syria, landing at a refugee camp in Jordan. He tries hard to shop for ingredients from home to share with his kids. That loving errand has been made much easier with blockchain technology.
It's remarkable what young ones can do with so little - especially when they're living on the front lines of war and hunger.
Most of us would have to strain to imagine what life would be like if 80 percent of all the people around us were in desperate need of humanitarian assistance. For the people of Yemen, that is the relentless reality.
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.
Much as we are humbled by and proud of the Nobel Committee’s ultimate acknowledgment of all we've done, we are just as grateful to it for highlighting the growing need in the immediate future.
The Nobel recognition of the United Nations World Food Programme comes as famine again threatens millions of people, especially in four conflict-affected countries.
Levels of hunger across the country are reaching record high levels. But we have prevented famine in Yemen before, and we can do it again.
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.
This fresh support from USAID comes at a crucial time when COVID-19 and disrupted food access is harming already vulnerable Iraqi families.
WFP cameraman Marco Frattini reflects on his experience documenting the world’s largest humanitarian crisis in Yemen.