Feed the Future
This project is part of the U.S. Government's global hunger and food security initiative.
Fall Armyworm is here to stay. So, what can be done to address this threat to food security and farmer incomes? A key to effective management of FAW is farmer access to the full range of technologies used to control the pest. This webinar will walk through innovative tools available in Africa and...
A key goal of Feed the Future is to increase youth empowerment and livelihoods, because supporting and empowering youth can help to sustainably reduce global hunger, malnutrition and poverty. With one third of the total population — about 2.3 billion people — between the ages of 15-34 years old,...
Throughout July, Agrilinks showcased learning across the enabling environment sphere, highlighting why the enabling environment matters and how USAID, implementing partners, and the private sector have worked to facilitate systemic change across markets.
Despite the need for additional action, Brazil is a dramatic example of how enabling environment reforms addressing both formal and informal rules and regulations can transform a country’s agricultural sector to achieve remarkable growth. Read on!
In our pursuit of inclusive agriculture-led growth, we increasingly understand how important it is that we put more emphasis on youth . However, there is a fundamental challenge with the market systems approach when it comes to reaching a specific population of interest. Market facilitation works...
Fall Armyworm (FAW) is an invasive and damaging pest endemic to the Americas that is spreading across Africa, particularly targeting maize, a vital staple crop.
With the close of the fiscal year approaching, we lay out steps to a smooth transition under new Feed the Future indicator guidance.
Tools include the Feed the Future Indicator Handbook, MEL Webinar Series, ZOI Survey Methods guidance, FTFMS guidance, and more!
Consultations in developing countries show that many obstacles remain to meeting nutrition goals, but these can be overcome via a food system approach in which different sectors work together.
New research shows that an optimal anemia reduction strategy would take a holistic, nutrition-sensitive approach targeting underlying factors such as family planning, healthy diets and hygiene — including reducing open defecation.
While Indian farmers often adopt new crop varieties, many end up using them alongside less-productive traditional strains.