School meals, often the one nutritious daily meal that children get, must be prioritized in school reopening plans.
A Former Miss USA, New York Times columnist and WFP’s Assistant Executive Director share their accounts of how global hunger is threatening the health and security of billions of people around the world.
With malnutrition rates spiraling and children forced to beg to help their families eat, urgent action is needed to prevent a crisis.
After years of working in a centuries-old system of slavery, these women are building better lives for their families.
WFP cameraman Marco Frattini reflects on his experience documenting the world’s largest humanitarian crisis in Yemen.
In fragile and conflict-hit countries, it’s not the virus itself that will do most harm. It’s the missed vaccinations, the missed education and the missed daily wages that means a family can’t eat.
This generous new grant will support pilot programs to improve the nutritional quality of meals, including school "nutri-gardens" that will help kids learn about gardening.
It might seem futuristic, but WFP's "PLUS" software designs a "menu" of school meals that are healthier, up to 20% cheaper, and use as much as 70% locally-sourced ingredients.
We’ve been warning since July that Yemen is on the brink of a catastrophic food security crisis. We're now at risk of losing an entire generation of Yemen’s young children.
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.
Extreme temperatures. Dropped from a plane. Springing leaks. These are the food safety considerations of the largest hunger-fighting organization in the world.
What is "home grown" school feeding? It's not only transforming the lives of students, but entire communities.