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Global Monitoring Report 2012 : Food Prices, Nutrition, and the Millennium Development Goals

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  • World Bank
  • International Monetary Fund

Abstract

Every year, the Global Monitoring Report (GMR) gauges progress across the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs), so we can better understand whether we are delivering on basic global needs. These needs include affordable, nutritious food; access to health services and education; and the ability to tap natural resources sustainably whether clean water, land for urban expansion, or renewable energy sources. We assess how well the world is doing by looking at income poverty, schooling levels, the health of mothers and children, and inroads in treating HIV/AIDS, malaria, and tuberculosis, as well as assessing how the international development community delivers aid. We also try to measure levels of malnutrition and hunger in the world. Food prices can affect all these indicators. For these reasons, the Global Monitoring Report 2012 takes the theme of 'food prices, nutrition, and the MDG.' This year's edition highlights the need to help developing countries deal with the harmful effects of higher and more volatile food prices. The 2012 GMR addresses these basic questions. It summarizes effects of food prices on several MDGs. It reviews policy responses including domestic social safety nets, nutritional programs, agricultural policies, regional trade policies, and support by the international community. And it outlines future prospects.

Suggested Citation

  • World Bank & International Monetary Fund, 2012. "Global Monitoring Report 2012 : Food Prices, Nutrition, and the Millennium Development Goals," World Bank Publications, The World Bank, number 6017, July.
  • Handle: RePEc:wbk:wbpubs:6017
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    References listed on IDEAS

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    1. Vararat Atisophon & Jesus Bueren & Gregory De Paepe & Christopher Garroway & Jean-Philippe Stijns, 2011. "Revisiting MDG Cost Estimates from a Domestic Resource Mobilisation Perspective," OECD Development Centre Working Papers 306, OECD Publishing.
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    Cited by:

    1. Jing You, 2014. "Dietary change, nutrient transition and food security in fast-growing China," Chapters, in: Raghbendra Jha & Raghav Gaiha & Anil B. Deolalikar (ed.), Handbook on Food, chapter 9, pages 204-245, Edward Elgar Publishing.
    2. Sapkota, Jeet Bahadur, 2014. "Access to Infrastructure and Human Development:Cross-Country Evidence," Working Papers 70, JICA Research Institute.
    3. Bernardina Algieri, 2014. "A roller coaster ride: an empirical investigation of the main drivers of the international wheat price," Agricultural Economics, International Association of Agricultural Economists, vol. 45(4), pages 459-475, July.
    4. Ali, R., 2018. "Self-sufficiency and International Trade Policy Strategies in Malaysian Rice Sector: Approaches to Food Security Using Spatial Partial Equilibrium Analysis," 2018 Conference, July 28-August 2, 2018, Vancouver, British Columbia 277036, International Association of Agricultural Economists.
    5. Rasmus Heltberg & Naomi Hossain & Anna Reva & Carolyn Turk, 2013. "Coping and Resilience during the Food, Fuel, and Financial Crises," Journal of Development Studies, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 49(5), pages 705-718, May.
    6. Langsten, Ray, 2017. "School fee abolition and changes in education indicators," International Journal of Educational Development, Elsevier, vol. 53(C), pages 163-175.
    7. Zafari, Khurshid & Ismailov, Azamat, 2016. "LANDLOCKEDNESS –INTERNATIONAL TRADE –FOOD SECURITY:Do landlocked countries suffer from food insecurity?," Samarkand Conference 2016, November 2-4, Samarkand, Uzbekistan 250075, Institute of Agricultural Development in Transition Economies (IAMO).
    8. Clapp, Jennifer, 2017. "Food self-sufficiency: Making sense of it, and when it makes sense," Food Policy, Elsevier, vol. 66(C), pages 88-96.
    9. Ryan Nehring & Ana Carla Miranda & Andrew Howe, 2017. "A case for institutional demand as effective social protection: supporting smallholders through procurement and food assistance programmes," Working Papers 157, International Policy Centre for Inclusive Growth.

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