The latest report is out and the message is clear: We’re going to need incredibly bold solutions and urgent action if we have any hope of eliminating hunger.
"While one segment of society is dreaming of life on Mars, over 113 million others are facing acute hunger and dreaming of food...Good nutrition is the bed-rock of sustainable development, peace and security."
More than half of the world’s hungry people are farmers in rural areas who tend fields of five acres or less. Giving female farmers equal access to resources could reduce the number of people living in hunger and poverty by 100-150 million.
Prolonged droughts followed by heavy rain have destroyed more than half of the corn and bean crops that subsistence farmers rely on to survive.
We need “a systemwide transformation” in the way we live, work, govern and grow our food. It's no small task.
This World Food Day 2018, we’re excited to announce the three recipients of the Fall 2018 Catherine Bertini Trust Fund Awards.
"Solving food insecurity is not about producing more food, but rather making the most of the food that we already have."
What can be done to get progress in Latin America back on track? Andy Jarvis, a data scientist at CIAT, and Chase Sova, sr. director of public policy at WFP USA weigh in.
Thanks to WFP’s support, a school meals program in Kenya has achieved a new milestone—its own graduation.
The World Food Programme (WFP) is harnessing satellite technology to better monitor large-scale landscape projects that build resilience among vulnerable populations.
When it comes to fighting global hunger, the U.N. World Food Programme (WFP) is always evolving.
The U.S. agriculture giant is joining forces with World Food Program USA to support homegrown school meals.