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Hunger & Poverty
Two longtime members of Joining Hands, an international ministry of the Presbyterian Hunger Program, shared memories and reflections during a Thursday afternoon broadcast.
The Presbyterian Hunger Program is rallying support for a march taking place in Florida this weekend to urge the Wendy’s restaurant chain to join a program to help protect farmworkers.
The Presbyterian Hunger Program’s Valéry Nodem, a former human rights lawyer in his native Cameroon, is sounding the alarm over possible outbreaks of famine in places like northern Nigeria and elsewhere.
Although Nigeria ranks among Africa’s richest nations, Ohel Swade would never know it.
Nyapan Gai no longer goes to sleep hungry.
The widowed mother of six children, whom prevailing customs and societal traditions prevented from inheriting her late husband’s cattle, had no choice but to work whatever jobs she could find to feed her family.
People of color find healing in working the land, which has historically been associated with slavery and picking produce for low wages.
Rural poverty will be the focus of the March 10 installment of “The Struggle is Real,” a virtual discussion series by the Presbyterian Committee on the Self-Development of People (SDOP).
“Who dey! Who dey! Who dey think gonna beat that hunger? We dey!”
Representatives from various Hispanic-Latina churches were introduced to the Presbyterian Hunger Program’s Earth care programming this week as part of a series of educational talks called “New Year, Earth Renewed” or “Año nuevo, Tierra renovada.”
This new column will explore how food intersects with faith around issues of justice, race, ecology, poverty and more.