There is a lot of work to do. There’s also time to take a moment and be grateful for the inspiring folks who came together at COP27 to spark important discussions about the role of agriculture and food in the climate crisis.
Coming out of COP27, food systems advocates are celebrating their wins, evaluating the shortcomings of the Conference, and preparing for what’s next.
The benefits of agroecology are backed by scientific evidence, but a recent film shows philanthropists continue to fund industrialized agriculture.
A London-based startup has created a cacao-free chocolate, helping consumers enjoy chocolate without navigating the ethical concerns of the chocolate industry.
FromSoil2Soul is helping people experience nature’s remedial effects while healing both themselves and the earth.
A coalition in West Pokot County, Kenya, hopes to serve as a model for community-led food systems transformation in other countries.
At COP27, speakers embrace the nuance involved in building a more sustainable and equitable food system. There is no one solution.
At COP27, conversations continued around food waste, the biodiversity loss crisis, and the role of the alternative meat sector.
Alternative proteins can be produced at scale and have the potential to reduce demand for conventional meat. But are they the answer to preserving biodiversity?
Everyone has a role to play in addressing food loss and waste, say experts at the U.N. Climate Change Conference.
Advocates say that urgent reform is needed to address the global hunger and climate crises. Two campaigns launched at COP27 outline important interventions.
With their plan, the FAO hopes to help limit the rise in global temperatures to 1.5 °C.