The global food system works only for the few – for most of us it is broken.
Millions of poor and vulnerable people face hunger and poverty this year and next because of record global temperatures, droughts and erratic rains in 2014 and 2015, compounded by the development of possibly the most powerful El Niño on record.
Thanks to four simple tools farmers in Ethiopia are protecting their livelihoods against climate change.
As the South pushes along the long road to real and lasting peace and reconciliation, many South Sudanese are rebuilding their agricultural capacity in order to rebuild their lives.
This paper is one of a series published by Oxfam in West Africa since 2009 on the effectiveness of aid in the agriculture and food sector. It analyses the West African context and reviews ECOWAP by looking at the processes and complex institutional structures currently in place.
According to the latest Integrated Food Security Phase Classification (IPC) analysis, released today, four million people in South Sudan are severely hungry. This is twice as many as last year. The number of displaced people relying on crops and the increasingly unpredictable are worsening food insecurity across the country.
Wealthy countries have committed to helping countries in Africa to adapt to climate change, but few women producers, who are on the front line of dealing with the impacts, are feeling the benefit.
This paper describes how agricultural warrantage works in Burkina Faso and analyses it's economic viability in the North-Central region based on the storage of beans, sorghum, millet and maize.
In the past four years, the GROW campaign has made real progress in the fight against hunger. None of this would have been possible without you!
Sustainable agriculture offers the best chances for countries belonging to the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) to deal with climate change.