Hunger in the News: Climate change, World Bank, and Feed the Future

November 9, 2015
Hunger in the News

Climate Change Could Drive More Than 100 Million Into Poverty by 2030, Report Says,” by Justin Worland, Time. “Climate change could drive more than 100 million people into poverty by 2030 largely due to difficulties producing crops, according to a new World Bank report.”

Should Washington bring back parole?” by Nina Shapiro, Seattle Times. “In Washington state, a fledgling movement is looking at bringing back parole to reduce the number of people behind bars. Liberals and conservatives nationwide are questioning “tough-on-crime” policies that have contributed to the world’s highest incarceration rate.”

Feed the Future announces progress in fight against global hunger and poverty,” by Reliefweb. “Today at an event on Capitol Hill, Feed the Future, the U.S. Government's global hunger and food security initiative, announced that developing countries are making substantial progress against global hunger, poverty and malnutrition, thanks in part to U.S. Government support.”

Coates laments mass incarceration,” by Safiya Merchant, Battle Creek Enquirer. “Between 1963 and 1993, murder, robbery and aggravated assault rates significantly increased in the United States, best-selling author and respected journalist Ta-Nehisi Coates told a packed Kalamazoo auditorium Tuesday.”

World Bank chief tells Stanford audience that ending extreme poverty is possible,” by Beth Duff-Brown, Stanford University News. “Stanford students belong to the first generation that could witness the end of extreme global poverty – in what would be one of humankind's greatest achievements – the head of the World Bank said during an Oct. 29 talk on campus.”

Holy See: Reducing hunger means helping war-torn regions,” by Vatican Radio. “The Holy See Delegation to the United Nations on Monday pointed out progress made in reducing hunger around the world remains ‘uneven.’”

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