world food day

They've fed hundreds of thousands of people and counting.
World Food Day (Oct. 16) reminds us of America’s most urgent foreign policy objective: fighting hunger. Lack of food is the
If you're reading this, it's likely you've heard about the UN's Sustainable Development Goals, or SDGs. In 2015, nearly 200 world leaders committed to work toward 17 SDGs in a collective effort to end extreme poverty and achieve sustainable growth. In particular, Goal 2 has the laudable benchmark of ending hunger, achieving food security and improved nutrition, and promoting sustainable agriculture by 2030.
Celebrating World Food Day this year is an opportunity to look beyond our own table to examine the critical issues of providing food for every living person on the planet every day of the year. Those in the food system typically tackle this problem by figuring how much more grain can be grown on an acre of soil or how much more food can be processed and preserved in an hour.
This year's World Food Day theme recognizes the need to bring these two issues together: "Climate is changing. Food and agriculture
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Sunday, October 16 is World Food Day, and this year's theme is "Climate is changing. Food and agriculture must too." The relationship between agriculture and the environment is the crux of much of Heifer International's work in the field.
Today, one in nine people on our planet suffer from chronic hunger. That is 795 million people according to the UN Food and
HarvestPlus has set itself the ambitious goal of reaching at least one billion people with biofortified crops by 2030. To
Dear United States Presidential Candidates, I want to thank you and commend you for your willingness to campaign for the