Already a billion of us go to bed hungry every night. Not because there isn't enough, but because of the deep injustice in the way the system works.


Farmers in Ethiopia. Photo: Kieran Doherty/Oxfam, February 2018

Blog: First, Second and Third Degree Burns of Climate Change: New IPCC Report Confirms Degrees Matter

Climate change has set our planet on fire, millions are already feeling the impacts, and the IPCC just showed that things can get much worse - if we don't act now.

Berta Caceres. Photo: Goldman Environmental Prize

Blog: ¿Se hará justicia en el juicio por el asesinato de Berta Cáceres?

Para que este juicio tenga legitimidad, se deben seguir todos los procedimientos legales requeridos por la legislación nacional e internacional.

Berta Caceres. Photo: Goldman Environmental Prize

Blog: Will justice be served in the trial for the killing of Berta Cáceres?

With justice so tenuous in Honduras, if this trial is to have any legitimacy, all legal procedures must be followed as required by international and national law.

Hasina Begum, Bangladesh, has had to move several times because of river erosion. Photo: Dan Chung/Oxfam

Blog: Climate change is a symptom of our broken economy

Oxfam has been warning for years that climate change would put the fight against hunger back by decades. It's now happening before our eyes. Winnie Byanyima writes from the Global Climate Action Summit 2018, to amplify the voices of those most affected by climate change.

The community marching for land rights, Polochic, Guatemala. Photo: Oxfam

Blog: Momentum builds in the fight for land rights in Guatemala: Making us all a bit braver

Continued restoration of land to evicted families in Polochic, Guatemala gives us faith that, in a world of growing restrictions on our civic and human rights, we can continue to fight for justice.

134 more rural indigenous families finally get their own land. Photo: Oxfam

Blog: Another win in the Polochic case in Guatemala, but the fight for land rights continues

Some good news this week from Polochic in Guatemala: 134 new rural indigenous families are finally getting their own land, seven years after they were violently evicted to make way for a sugar mill. But with more than half of the families evicted still without land, the fight continues.

En junio de 2018,134 nuevas familias campesinas e indígenas que fueron desalojadas en 2011 reciben tierras. Con éstas, ya son 355 las familias con tierras en Polochic. Sin embargo, 414 continúan esperando. Foto: José Fernando Alonzo/Oxfam

Blog: Caso Polochic en Guatemala. 355 motivos para celebrar y 414 para no bajar la guardia

Gracias al esfuerzo colectivo, el caso de Polochic no permanece olvidado y prueba de ello son los títulos de propiedad de estas primeras 355 familias guatemaltecas. Pero aún quedan 414 familias sin tierra. La lucha continúa.

Neem Mibimba, 28 is President of the Women's Forum, Boporo camp, Eastern DRC. Credit: Eleanor Farmer/Oxfam, December 2014

Blog: The food system at a turning point: now is the time for agroecology

Now it is the time to scale-up the implementation of agroecology: international recognition of agroecology as a key paradigm to achieve a sustainable food system has never been greater.

Workers peeling and sorting cashews in a cashew processing factory. From: Traidcraft Exchange

Blog: EU proposal aims to end human suffering behind your dinner plate

EU supermarkets abuse their huge purchasing power. Workers in developing countries suffer as a result. New legislation on unfair trading practices in the food supply chain proposed by the European Commission is a good start, but must go further to protect people in poverty.

Malaiko lives in Bislie IDP center, Siti region, Ethiopia. Credit: Abiy Getahun/Oxfam

Blog: Why the US is now more isolated than ever in the climate change fight

With Syria's announcement today that it will join the Paris Agreement on climate change, the US is the only country leaving this key global agreement. So what does this really mean?


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