Progress has been impressive on the U.N.’s Millennium Development Goals, but hunger rates remain stubbornly high.
To feed a growing population, the world will have to produce more food. But that’s only part of the story. Meet the winners of the 2012 Innovation Challenges.
Tomorrow is a big day for public confabulation about feeding a world with 9 billion people in it, with high-profile events in Aspen, Colo., and New York.
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With wealthy countries distracted by other crises, hopes dim that haves and have-nots will find common ground on sustainable development.
As farmers age and family farms struggle to stay afloat, societies everywhere seek ways to get young people excited about agriculture.
As a listen of American Public Media’s Marketplace points out, one of the keys to sustainable farming is healthy, living soil.
Long dismissed as anti-modern or romantic, agroecology’s concept of farming based on ecological principles is catching on.
In a new TED Talk, Hans Rosling says a world population of 10 billion is inevitable. Is it?
Radio, television and online projects link the food we eat to the people who who produce it.
Events of the last few days have rekindled debate about the role of big business in solving humanity’s thorniest problems.