Meet Mohamad, a tiny tea enthusiast and Syrian refugee living in Lebanon. His is a story about how important tea is to communities around the world who rely on WFP for help.
On World Bee Day, we take a look back at the story of one man who lost everything to civil war but found hope in honey.
The socio-economic impact of coronavirus in East Africa and the Horn could kill more people than the pandemic itself.
WFP is scaling up its work in Iraq to help refugees affected by the pandemic.
Coronavirus has exacerbated the lives of refugees who've been living in the Sahara Desert for the past 45 years. Here's our appeal, and how we plan to help.
“Our message to the world is clear: Look away now and the consequences will be no less than catastrophic,” says Chris Nikoi, WFP’s Regional Director for West Africa.
Iran has been one of the countries hit hardest by COVID-19. In that context, 70 refugees have come forward to give back to their community.
This women's history month, Rohingya women share their stories of feeding their families under the most extreme conditions imaginable. How will history remember them?
Through the program, each family member receives $22 per month, and studies show that the 1.7 million refugees mostly spend it on rent, utilities, food and other household needs.
The dangerous escalation in Northwest Syria is leaving one third of the Syrian people food insecure, 1 in 3 children out of school, and over half of all health facilities non-functional.
Families are arriving by the thousands at already over-crowded camps and they need everything — blankets, medicine, tents and, of course, food.
Hunger is projected to get progressively worse between now and July, due mainly to depleted food stocks and high food prices. “The food security situation is dire,” said Matthew Hollingworth, WFP’s Country Director.