School meals, often the one nutritious daily meal that children get, must be prioritized in school reopening plans.
WFP never abandons hope. We're applying it in spades to roll back one of the most severe hunger catastrophes in our six decades of existence.
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.
The American private sector and the U.S. government stepped up in a big way this year to meet rapidly rising global hunger. We still need $15 billion dollars.
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.
Conflict, floods and COVID-19 are pushing more people into extreme hunger.
As we move into the next decade, we need to re-imagine how we do our work. What technologies and approaches could we develop in the future to solve humanitarian crises?
Conflict-ridden Burkina Faso is one of four nations teetering on the brink of famine. The Hilton Foundation’s contribution is critical in addressing urgent hunger here.
This Nobel Peace Prize is more than a thank you. It is a call to action as 270 million people march toward starvation.
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.