We need biodiversity to sustain and expand the world’s food supply. To achieve zero hunger, our agricultural and food system interventions need to double as environmental interventions.
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.
It's International Women's Day, and compared to men, women make up 60% of the world’s food-insecure population. To say that’s not right would be a massive understatement.
Preliminary results of a Harvard University analysis show that globally, every dollar spent on a school meals program can bring returns of as much as $20.
Chase Sova, senior director of public policy, explains why he's hopeful for the poorest economy in the world and how a simple, sustainable land- management strategy can yield outsized dividends for global peace and prosperity
Ashley Baxstrom, Head of Donor Relations at WFP Zimbabwe, gives us the scoop on what it’s like to be an American Humanitarian in the field.
Climate change isn't coming. It's already here, and it's the second leading cause of global hunger. Here are the six most effective things we can do about it.
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.
For centuries bees and other pollinators have benefited people, plants and the planet. Today should be a reminder of the importance of bees and their essential role in our prosperity and life on Earth.Beekeeping has a long tradition around the world, and it can help families without land generate income to support themselves. From Afghanistan to Ethiopia, WFP supports beekeeping projects giving people a steady source of income, livelihood and hope.
"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."
The Dry Corridor in Central America is experiencing one of the worst droughts of the last ten years with over 1.4 million people in need of food assistance. El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras and Nicaragua are the most vulnerable countries.
Before WFP’s school feeding project started in this city, local farmers only sold 220 pounds of produce on any given day. Now, they supply traders with 880 pounds of food every day to cover the requirements of the project.