There are a range of diverse and complex challenges facing today’s farmers.
The 2014 Agriculture Act authorized $1.47 billion for the PL 480 Title II Food for Peace program, a slight increase over FY 2013.
Imelda Nasimiyu practices digging up a mature cassava root at a farmer training in Namikelo, Kenya.
On March 6, The Chicago Council on Global Affairs will host a half-day International Women’s Day Global Health Symposium at the Fairmont hotel in Chicago.
There are several reasons why Guatemala sits atop the Hunger and Nutrition Commitment Index, a ranking compiled by the Institute of Development Studies in the UK measuring the political and social commitment to reduce hunger and undernutrition in developing countries.
Secretary Kerry said climate change is a national security threat and called it "the greatest challenge of our generation" during his visit to Indonesia.
Farmers in Kimwanga, Kenya, learn how to measure seed and fertilizer for planting at One Acre Fund's base education trainings.
The development of products tailored to address the risk management needs of African smallholder farmers has received a lot of attention in recent years.
Water is essential for life and human survival.
In 2013, up to $75 billion dollars was invested by the governments of 169 countries into school feeding programmes.
Climate change has been highlighted as a top threat facing the international community in 2014.
Juan Deras, a member of the Flor del Pino cooperative in Honduras, displays berries from a coffee tree.
In 2003, African leaders pledged to increase support for agriculture.
Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack announced the creation of the first ever Regional Hubs for Risk Adaptation and Mitigation to Climate Change at seven locations around the country.
Water insecurity is one of the highest global risks.