In Rwanda, a a rural women's initiative is fostering pathways for female farmers to be leaders, decisionmakers and agents of change in their communities.
What are food systems and how do they relate to WFP's work? As the UN Food Systems pre-summit begins in Rome, we're taking a look at the basics of our food systems.
This fall, the United Nations World Food Programme (WFP) Innovation Accelerator hosted its 38th Innovation Bootcamp to build bold ideas for making food systems more resilient, safe, nutritious and inclusive for all.
There was a time when Immaculée Mukarusanga relied on farming just to feed her two teenage daughters. Now, thanks to the Farm to Market Alliance, she grows enough beans, corn and potatoes to sell at her local markets and could afford a cow.
WFP is empowering farmers in Zambia to increase and strengthen their crop yields. With organic fertilizer and new soil techniques, farmers like Mainner are able to grow a variety of drought-tolerant crops.
Take a glimpse into how the United Nations World Food Programme (WFP) buys food for over 100 million people.
An innovate insurance program in Guatemala, run by WFP in partnership with Aseguradora Rural, enables farmers and entrepreneurs to become more resilient to climate crises and hunger.
In Malawi, a group of farmers has learned how to fight food waste and turn a profit. The money now pays for things like food, school fees, soap and livestock.
Global hunger isn’t about a lack of food. Right now, the world produces enough food to nourish every man, woman and child on the planet.
Ahead of the UN Food Systems Summit tomorrow, learn how WFP is working to build more sustainable, inclusive food systems in Bhutan.
In honor of International Day of Peace, we're spotlighting a peacebuilding project working to ease tensions and resolve conflict in the world's largest hunger crisis.
“I’ve not only seen the health of my children improve, but the health of my community. Our children are strong now," says Emeldah.