The global pandemic pushed as many as 161 million additional people into hunger in 2020.
The Sustainable Development Goals can guide the process of building stronger, more inclusive food systems.
Resources examine connections among climate change, racial equity, and hunger.
In addition to funding hunger and nutrition programs to countries directly, the U.S. also pools resources with other donors.
One in nine Black children has an incarcerated parent, making them more likely to live with hunger and poverty.
Investments in the nutrition and well-being of young children offer the greatest impact and highest financial returns.
The 1,000 Days window from pregnancy to age 2 is literally once in a lifetime. No child should miss its nutritional opportunities...
Assistance that is better integrated and more focused on resilience and climate is essential for people in fragile contexts.
Babies and toddlers face life-threatening malnutrition in famine and near-famine areas and also in food-secure regions.
U.S. human infrastructure investments should prioritize the 1,000 Days for nutrition: pregnant women, babies, and toddlers.