People across the world are changing what they eat because of the rising cost of food according to a new global survey released today as part of the GROW campaign. Agriculture Ministers from the G20 countries are meeting in France next week and will discuss the global food price crisis.
Think you know what’s cooking in Kenya? Or what’s on your plate in Pakistan? How about what’s for breakfast in Brazil? Oxfam's global food survey reveals the world's favorite foods.
There are some problems so big and so entrenched it is easy to believe they will never be solved. Hunger is one of these problems. Yet there is no problem so great it cannot be solved.
Today, hundreds of millions of people don't get enough food to eat. Using examples from India we find out the reasons why we all need to fix the system which supplies the world with food, and the changes that can be made to ensure everyone has enough to eat.
Leading actors, musicians and statesmen including actors Gael Garcia Bernal, Scarlett Johansson, Kristin Davis, Archbishop Emeritus Tutu and former President Lula of Brazil are putting out a call to fix the broken global food system, which is failing to feed nearly a billion people each day.
A broken food system and environmental crises are now reversing decades of progress against hunger according to new Oxfam analysis. Tomorrow, Oxfam launches a new global campaign to ensure everyone has enough to eat always.
Launched with local Somali partner SAACID in September 2009, Oxfam's innovative community care program to address malnutrition in Mogadishu has reached 136,000 children. Here is the story of one of these children, Mohamed, who recovered from severe illness and malnutrition.