A new report shows that more and more people are coming to the doors of New York City’s 1,100 soup kitchens and food pantries.
In this age of rampant consumerism, some people are trying to reclaim the true spirit of the holidays. That is the thrust of Giving Tuesday, which started at the 92nd Street Y a few years back
To combat hunger in New Jersey, North Jersey Media Group Foundation will be holding its 23rd annual Action Against Hunger food drive on October 5, from noon to 4 p.m.
New York City’s hunger problem is now a crisis, according to those who work with people who need help.
A forum was held in Garden City Tuesday morning, called “The Truth and the Facts: Food Inequality on Long Island.”
Food banks were strapped financially before superstorm Sandy, but they’re now trying to cope with even larger groups in need.
The religious charities have partnered to help New York soup kitchens and food pantries in this time of higher demand partly due to superstorm Sandy.
What would you do if you were 13-years-old and you had $30,000? David Feuerstein gave it all away, but when it was gone he still wanted to do more.
WhyHunger’s 2011 Hungerthon, teaming up with media partners including CBS radio stations WCBS 880, 1010 WINS and WFAN, raised over $750,000.
Thanksgiving is only two days away, and today you can help people from going hungry.
The non-profit has launched a 90-day social media campaign, called “What’s on the Table?” to increase the awareness of New Yorkers to issue of hunger in New York City and how people can donate, advocate and volunteer.
The Bush family has done much to help those in need.
The initiative will have a special focus on households with children, the working poor, and senior citizens.
WhyHunger is a leader in building the movement to end hunger and poverty by connecting people to nutritious, affordable food and by supporting grassroots solutions that inspire self-reliance and community empowerment. CBS radio stations will be […]
“We’re looking for some innovative ideas and solutions,” says Island Harvest President Randi Dresner.