To achieve a fair and equal society, we must center the alternative model of consumption and production that ensures the rights of women and LGBTQI+ people, recognize their central role and its founding on agroecology and the food sovereignty paradigm.
Free Registration: https://bit.ly/Sept23_FoodSystemTakeBack When: 09/23/2021: 7:00AM-11:30AM PDT / 10:00AM-2:30PM EDT The People’s Kitchen Counter-Mobilization: Food System Take-Back is a half-day virtual, free event hosted by The People’s Forum NYC. Speakers from Africa to North America will engage in conversations laying …
The MST settlement in Brazil offers a living testament to the revitalizing power of agroecology, and it can be replicated in other formerly destitute regions.
NFFC and USFSA assert that this is a moment for institutions, including the U.N. and the U.S. government, to stop serving the interests of transnational corporations and uphold their obligations to human rights, social peace, and environmental biodiversity.
NFFC’s focus on this international food and agriculture policy front builds on the UN North American policy consultation we attended last fall and as the fragility of corporate value chains and exploitative agribusiness models are exposed through the COVID-19 global pandemic.
Carbon markets place a monetary value on soil carbon sequestration while ignoring the environmental benefits that a system based on agroecology, economic parity, and social equity creates.
We live in a complex and globalized world, and family farmers need a voice on the international stage that speaks truth to the corporate power that is undermining our livelihoods.
The climate and financial crises farmers now face suggest that it’s time the US government practice sound public policy and do everything possible to promote agroecology as the best hope to address corporate concentration, protect the earth, provide for rural communities, and achieve food sovereignty.
U.S. agriculture policy needs to prioritize agroecology and ensure farmers’ rights to seeds, safe water, and pricing structures that ensure farm viability.
A transition to agroecology is necessary to ensure an environmentally sustainable and prosperous future, and we urge the US government to support this process within the CFS.
In these times of low farm prices, devastating floods, massive soil loss, wildfires and people demanding an ethical, healthy diet, the time could be ripe to end our system of industrial farming and replace it with agroecology.
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