agriculture

agriculture

Breaking the cycle of rural poverty

In light of the United Nation’s Sustainable Development Goals and World Food Day 2015: breaking the cycle of rural poverty we look back to our…

World Day against Child Labour

Wilton Park reflects upon the international problem of Child Labour and efforts to combat it going forward. In the modern world it is estimated by…

World Environment Day 2015

This year’s theme is ‘Seven Billion Dreams. One Planet. Consume with Care’ aiming to target the increasing levels of consumption across the globe which fuel…

FCO Emerging Powers Fund: bringing diversity to Wilton Park conferences

With the help of the Emerging Powers (EP) Fund, we have drawn a huge range of speakers and participants from countries across Asia, Africa and…

Global food, agriculture and land use: sharing insights from our series

After the end of our three year, six part conference series on global food and agriculture systems, we launch a set of resources to share…

World Humanitarian Day 2013

Today is World Humanitarian Day – the fourth such day since the date was designated as such in 2009. The day commemorates the…

Think. Eat. Save.
Our series of conferences on global agriculture, food and land use links to 2013 World Environment Day theme

Our conference series on global agriculture, food and land use ties in with the focus of this year’s World Environment Day on reducing food waste…

Food adventurer, Stefan Gates surprises conference participants with unusual gastronomic delights

Stefan Gates provided a thought provoking contribution to our recent conference on global agriculture, food and land use, surprising the participants with a selection of…

Reflections on World Water Day

The 20th World Water day provides important opportunity to focus on the need for greater cooperation and management of water resources. Today is the 20th…

Forecasting the future of resource use in a changing world

All states will face significant challenges over the next two decades as natural resources become increasingly scarce. However, managed intelligently, these problems are not insuperable.