Join Us

Sign up to join a global movement of people working together to end the injustice of poverty.

By submitting above you agree to the Oxfam America privacy policy.

Thank you for joining!

Want us to keep you updated by text message? Provide us with your mobile phone number.

By submitting above you agree to the Oxfam America privacy policy.

Welcome to our community!

We’ll provide you with information and tools you need to take on the injustice of poverty.

Close

Sign up to join a global movement of people working to end the injustice of poverty.

We can do this.

You’re smart, passionate, and care about people. We do too. Let’s join forces and end poverty—sign up for our emails today.

Thank you for joining

Want us to keep you updated by text message? Provide us with your mobile phone number.

Please enter a valid mobile phone number

Welcome to our community

We’ll provide you with information and tools you need to take on the injustice of poverty.

FtF-Ethiopia-Research-Backgrounder-2014-OUS.jpg

Feed the Future Investment in Ethiopia: Implications for Sustainable Food Security and Poverty Reduction

The government of Ethiopia has set ambitious goals for achieving economic transformation through growth in the agricultural sector. Ethiopia also relies heavily on foreign assistance, and development aid is indispensable to achieving the transformation goals. The United States (US) is one of Ethiopia’s top donors, with aid for agriculture development increasing since the launch of the Feed the Future (FtF) initiative in 2009. Ethiopia is expected to receive about $270 million of FtF funding over a five-year period (2011-2016). A crucial question is how these investments can achieve broad, sustainable, and inclusive impacts, considering that past interventions have had limited effect. This report, commissioned by Oxfam America, is an assessment of the US FtF investments in Ethiopia. It aims to inform discussions of and advocacy about sustainable and inclusive agricultural investment.

Author

Oxfam

Publication date

Publication type

Research

Share this publication:

Oxfam.org Facebook Twitter Instagram YouTube Google+