United States of America

Food security
News

Ted McKinney and representatives from state agriculture departments learn about relevant maize and wheat research during visit to global headquarters in Mexico.

Innovation and technology
News

CIMMYT researcher named Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS).

Food security
News

Hans-Joachim Braun and Alexey Morgunov receive awards and fellowships at annual meeting of crop science peers.

Food security
News

Head of CIMMYT Wheat Germplasm Bank receives Frank N. Meyer Medal for contributions to germplasm collection, conservation and use.

Food security
Features

The 2019 Borlaug Dialogue explored solutions to feed the planet sustainably in the face of conflict and climate change.

Climate change
News

Villalobos highlights the importance of improving food systems and agriculture to fight violence and forced migration.

Food security
In the media

Source: Oskaloosa Herald (30 Sep 2019)

This year’s speaker is Bram Govaerts, the global Director Innovative Business Strategies at CIMMYT.

Capacity development
News

This distinction acknowledges work that has had great international impact in the sciences and other fields.

Food security
In the media

Source: Phys.org (17 May 2019)

CIMMYT developed wheat lines to defend against pests by breeding durum wheat and Aegilops tauschii, a progenitor species of wheat.

Food security
In the media

Source: Chicago Tribune (22 Apr 2019)

Three million subsistence farmers producing heirloom corn in Mexico are protecting biodiversity.

Food security
Features

Experts discuss agricultural research and food security at the 2018 Borlaug Dialogue.

Food security
News

Experts explained the spread of the pest and presented science-based solutions to fight it.

Health and nutrition
News

With this award, food and agriculture leaders highlight the importance of linking food production and nutrition.

Food security
News

A new study shows that nearly 12 million hectares of the maize-growing USA, approximately 33 percent of the entire maize-growing area of the country, might be vulnerable to a disease called Tar Spot Complex (TSC).