Our Top Posts of 2016

December 16, 2016

2016 was a challenging yet inspiring, productive year for The Hunger Project. Check out what you read the most and “liked” the most on our social media channels and in 2016.

Top Tweets

1.  Achieving #zerohunger is not about money, it’s about partnerships and working together – Ertharin Cousin, director at @wfpg pic.twitter.com/Ihj1nN0NNZ

2.  Given the opportunity to generate an income, women routinely invest in the health and education of their families. pic.twitter.com/4tmS4fJo0k

3. We empower women to build their capacity in order to overcome global gender imbalances of power and responsibility. pic.twitter.com/YLKCWT40mP

Top Instagram Posts

Rowlands at the Fall Event

“People living in poverty are not seen as mouths to be fed but as humans whose potential must be unleashed for the end of hunger and poverty.” Thank you to everyone who came out to our gala last night to celebrate#selfreliance and putting people in charge of their own development. We had a blast and it was such a fun, inspirational evening!#THPgala #success #endhunger#accomplishment. See it on Instagram.



We were never consulted in important matters of the Panchayat (local government). Pgt-rekaanchayat meetings were not even taking place. Now, when all four of us get together in our capacity as Elected Women Representatives and go to the Panchayat, demanding for meetings to be held, the male Sarpanch and Gram Sevak are left with no option but to conduct such meetings. This also demonstrates the need for women leaders to unite, cooperate and support each other in a patriarchal society like ours.” – Rekha, Ward Panch in Rajasthan#India in #empower. See it on Instagram.



At Champiti Epicenter in #Malawi, 99% of women accessed antenatal services. Healthy mothers and healthy babies = healthy, prosperous communities. #moms #healthybabies#maternalhealth. See it on Instagram



Top Facebook Posts

1. We must empower girls and end child marriage.

2. World Food Day and the link between food security and climate change. 

3. Educated girls marry later, have healthier children and take an active role in their communities.


Top News Stories

Best School for Girls: A Way to Ensure Girls Feel Safe in School

World Hunger Day

The Hunger Project launches Public Dashboard to Share Data on Maternal Health