The Philippines is well poised to be a leader in food democracy in saying no to food vulnerability and in reinvigorating rooted farms.
For nearly 40 years, a civil war involving Muslim rebels and clan politics has raged in the southern Philippines.
In an increasingly vulnerable world, we’re searching for rooted communities–and what we can learn from them.
Some say that organic farming means going “backwards.” These farmers think otherwise.
Domestic workers in Saudi Arabia tell their horrific stories.
Rice farmers in the Philippines go chemical free, community strong.
How the 2008 financial crash redefined what it means to be economically vulnerable.
More and more people, communities, and nations are taking steps to reduce their vulnerability to a volatile global economy.
Newly suspicious of China, the Philippines is tilting again toward the United States.
In a world increasingly vulnerable to external shocks, we’re searching for rooted communities–and what we can learn from them.
Walden Bello’s journey from activist to lawmaker hasn’t changed his style.
In preparation for the National Rice Summit, Philippine farmers speak up about what they need from the government to support organic and self-sufficient farming.
There is an upsurge of efforts around the world to create a new global economy rooted in local community needs.
Filipinos are experimenting with organic growth methods and ditching the debt-trap chemical alternatives.
The Philippines needs to become less vulnerable to the global economy and more rooted in local production for local consumption.