A 2009 law requires Brazilian cities to buy at least 30 percent of ingredients for meals in public schools from family farmers. The law has helped poor farmers and improved the quality of meals.
Brazil’s school feeding program is considered one of the best in the world. Journalist Rhitu Chatterjee was prepared to be impressed, but she didn't expect such high quality and care.
Soda or fresh fruit? Brazil's school feeding program began as a way to reduce hunger and malnutrition. But today, the program helps tackle obesity by encouraging children to "eat healthy."
Brazil is a global agricultural powerhouse, exporting products like coffee, cane sugar, orange juice and beef. But 70 percent of what Brazilians eat is grown by small family farmers.
Santiago Calatrava’s dramatic design for The Museum of Tomorrow sets new standards for sustainable architecture. But it is also a massive symbol of deepening socioeconomic divides.
Brazil’s Homeless Workers’ Movement stages occupations to protest rising corruption and inequality in South America’s biggest city.
Those in greatest need of basic amenities are nowhere near the biggest infrastructure investments being made in preparation for the 2016 Olympic Games.
Those in greatest need of basic amenities are nowhere near the biggest infrastructure investments happening in preparation for the 2016 Games.
A corruption scandal is toppling Brazil's political and economic elite. Angola is left to deal with the mess.
Heather Pringle explains the history of contact between European and indigenous Mexicans, Central Americans, and South Americans, tracking the historical spread of disease and warfare.
As encounters with indigenous Amazonian peoples in Brazil grow more frequent, Brazil's National Indian Foundation (FUNAI) and the Brazilian Government work to ensure these groups' survival and health.
Brazil's former "attraction fronts" initiated contact with indigenous tribes like the Nambikwara, but anthropologists today describe this tactic as genocide.