Submitted by Anonymous on Fri, 08/07/2020 - 13:13
By Obayelu Abiodun Elijah and Obayelu Oluwakemi Adeola
Submitted by Anonymous on Sun, 06/07/2020 - 19:56
By Kalle Hirvonen, Gashaw Tadesse Abate, and Alan de Brauw
Submitted by Anonymous on Mon, 12/02/2019 - 03:00
Join the Food Security Portal (FSP), the International Food Policy Research Institute (IFPRI), and the CGIAR Research Program on Policies, Institutions, and Markets (PIM) in the launch of the global foresight tool Impacts of Alternative Investment Scenarios. The tool was recently developed by IFPRI’s IMPACT model team and the FSP. The Global Foresight tool provides researchers and policymakers with a flexible way to explore the impact of various agricultural investment scenarios on agricultural production, productivity, and hunger for the period 2010-2050.
Submitted by Anonymous on Thu, 11/07/2019 - 07:42
Rurbanomics: The path to rural revitalization in Africa
By Shenggen Fan and Ousmane Badiane
Submitted by Anonymous on Thu, 10/24/2019 - 07:01
Submitted by Anonymous on Fri, 09/14/2018 - 14:39
This post originally appeared on the IFPRI-WCAO blog.
The prolonged heatwave of summer 2018 has devastated crops across Europe, leaving some countries facing their worst harvests since the end of World War II.
Submitted by Anonymous on Mon, 07/09/2018 - 14:33
In April 2016, the President of Malawi declared a state of emergency in response to the second consecutive year of failed maize harvests. Domestic maize production in early 2016 only reached 2.4 million metric tons, compared to the 3.2 metric tons harvested in an average year. The international aid community and the private sector responded with the Food Insecurity Response Program (FIRP), which provided aid to almost 40 percent of the Malawian population.
Submitted by Anonymous on Fri, 01/26/2018 - 18:33
This post originally appeared on the IFPRI.org blog.
B Andrew Reid Bell, Patrick Ward, Lawrence Mapemba, Tim Benton, Klaus Droppelmann, Jennifer Zavaleta Cheek, Frazer Mataya, and Oliver Pierson
Submitted by Anonymous on Thu, 01/11/2018 - 16:11
As climate change continues to bring more frequent weather shocks, such as drought and flooding, and make rainfall patterns more erratic, smallholder farmers in developing regions like Africa south of the Sahara are often hardest hit. A new e-book from IRIN reports that mean temperatures in the region are expected to rise faster than the global average, leading to reduced agricultural yields and increased poverty and food insecurity.
Submitted by Anonymous on Tue, 12/19/2017 - 21:20
Ethiopia will continue to face significant food insecurity in 2018, according to several recent reports from FEWS Net and FAO GIEWS.