In recent months food scandals have hit the headlines across the globe with horsemeat being passed off as beef in Europe and rat dressed up as lamb in China. And these are probably just the tip of the iceburg.
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For two decades, Somali people have endured conflict and famine. Their suffering is often all the world sees. Yet, that picture is incomplete.
Winnie Byanyima, Oxfam InternationaI's executive director speaking at the World Economic Forum in Cape Town, South Africa
Slow flooding on the Sepik River has affected 12,000 people in the Angoram district of Papua New Guinea. It has been raining and the water level has been rising since the wet season began in December 2012. In April and May 2013 the disaster reached a crisis point.
With your help, Oxfam has been campaigning since September on land grabs, as part of our GROW campaign for food justice. We wanted the World Bank to take some urgently needed action to help end land grabs in many developing countries, which help keep one in eight people on our planet hungry.
To support Earth Day, 22 April we’re looking at how big food companies must deal with the causes and the consequences of climate change.
50,000 Oxfam supporters are watching to see whether the World Bank will deliver on land grabs commitments
Rare are the days when we can truly say the world is becoming a better place. At the United Nations General Assembly on April 2, 2013, history was made when 155 states voted in favor of an Arms Trade Treaty (ATT), opening the opportunity countries begin signing on June 3.
Adapting to life in Jordan’s sprawling desert refugee camp, Zaatari, is hard for all the Syrian refugees, but especially so for those with disabilities and special needs.
1,367 families were uprooted from central Phnom Penh. Why? To make way for a shopping mall.