Gender and social inclusion
Our climate change-ravaged food systems cannot wait for the gradual progress of gender quality.
Experts note that policies alone are not enough — they need to go hand in hand with strong initiatives to make agriculture a safer, more equal and respectful space for both women and men.
Is it up to the village men? Or women, too?
CIMMYT researcher explores the ways in which gender norms influence agricultural innovation around the world.
Seed systems play a major role in Africa’s agricultural transformation — but are they gender-friendly?
On the International Day of Rural Women, October 15, meet farmers who are leading their families and their communities to a better life.
CIMMYT scientists engage to preserve the Jala maize landrace, famous for producing the longest maize ears in the world.
New study provides recommendations to help female-headed households cope with market volatility.
An agricultural organization led by indigenous Santal women is also benefiting low-income Muslim women.
An alternative conceptual framework uses a process-oriented approach to understand technological change that focuses more on the agency of different social actors in the agricultural system.
Taking a social inclusion lens to social protection and the role of men in gender equality.
In a male-dominated sector, women leading maize seed companies in eastern and southern Africa share their experiences.