The United Nations World Food Programme (WFP) is providing South Sudanese farmers with "climate-smart training" to make the most of their land and yield stronger harvests.
Hunger is terrible, but especially cruel to children. And it's a daily reality for millions of them – a scale that’s difficult for most of us to imagine.
It's remarkable what young ones can do with so little - especially when they're living on the frontlines of war and hunger.
“On May 8, 2018, I gave birth to my last-born child, and the next day, on May 9, my husband was killed," says Deborah. Her and her children have seen more than their share of hardship, including hunger.
When violence broke out in Roda's hometown of Gumuruk, the local market was stripped down with her teashop in tow. In one day, Roda lost all the investment that she had worked so hard to build over a year.
WFP is scaling up support for people impacted by the third consecutive year of record floods that are battering South Sudan.
Conflict is a vicious force, and one that's pushed innocent civilians to the most extreme levels of hunger imaginable. Nearly all of them live in the same places.
Meet Merlin and Achol — two young schoolgirls in South Sudan who, thanks to school meals and support from their families, can dream of reaching their lofty career goals.
WFP will suspend food assistance for more than 100,000 displaced people in parts of South Sudan starting in October as part of a prioritization exercise driven by funding shortages this year.
To mark Nature Photography Day, we’re looking at ten stunning photographs from some of the hungriest places on earth.
As South Sudan marks 10 years of independence, WFP and USAID reaffirm their strategic partnership to improve the lives of millions of South Sudanese.
The hunger season can last for months, and it’s a particularly challenging time for subsistence farmers and their families, who solely rely on what they grow.