Invisible Women

September 28, 2015

By: Catherine Bertini, Distinguished Fellow, Global Food and Agriculture

Women are ubiquitous and critical to the nutritional well-being of their families, yet they are often invisible to policymakers, public officials, community leaders, and researchers. Effecting significant decreases in the number of hungry poor people, as well as the improvement of nutritional and economic outcomes, requires policy in addition to operational and research priorities that are directed at the needs of women and girls.

This article originally appeared in the fall 2015 issue of Dædalus, the Journal of the American Academy of Arts & Sciences.

Invisible Women

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