Food became my teacher, and I aligned my taste buds with what the people and planet need.
Frances Moore Lappe
Scary stories of kidnappings and explosions lead our news feeds, but it's the good news that helps break down the myth of our own powerlessness.
Feelings of fear and powerlessness are driving the cycle of violence that surrounds us. To change that, we need to recognize that we need each other to thrive as individuals.
Frances Moore Lappé on how countries and cities around the world, from Bhutan to Boston, are measuring well-being beyond GDP.
Back in the ’60s, Frances Moore Lappé realized that hunger is caused by a scarcity of democracy, not food. Then, a collective of courageous women farmers showed her how to change that.
Americans are the world’s GMO guinea pigs, say Frances Moore Lappé and Anna Lappé. But California’s ballot initiative on labeling GMO foods would give everyone the choice to change that for themselves.
This Earth Day, think like an ecosystem—and you just might save the world.
The YES! Breakthrough 15: In the tomato fields of Florida, fighting for our most exploited farm workers.
Frances Moore Lappé looks at redefining power and taking it back.
Frances Moore Lappé: Global food problems are about justice, not scarcity.
Frances Moore Lappé speaks about her new book to a group of YES! Magazine staff and friends at the home of David and Fran Korten, April 2010.
Una ciudad de Brasil reclutó agricultores locales para ayudar a hacer algo que las ciudades de EE.UU. todavía tienen que hacer: acabar con el hambre.
A city in Brazil recruited local farmers to help do something U.S. cities have yet to do: end hunger.