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Hambre Cero: La experiencia brasileña





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    Book (stand-alone)
    FOME ZERO (Programa Hambre Cero)
    La experiencia brasileña
    2012
    El lanzamiento, en octubre de 2001, del Proyecto Hambre Cero: una propuesta de política de seguridad alimentaria para el Brasil, presentado por el entonces candidato a presidente Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva en el Instituto Ciudadanía del Brasil, reflejaba la maduración que habían alcanzado los debates y propuestas relativas a la cuestión de la seguridad alimentaria y la lucha contra el hambre, que se convirtió en una prioridad nacional que debía abordarse mediante la acción planifi cada y decisiva del Estado, impulsada por la participación social. Con la victoria electoral del presidente Lula en 2003, el Proyecto Hambre Cero se transformó en la principal estrategia gubernamental a partir de la cual orientar las políticas económicas y sociales del país, y se produjo una inflexión al superarse la dicotomía entre ellas. También empezaron a integrarse políticas estructurales y de emergencia en la lucha contra el hambre y la pobreza, se pusieron en marcha nuev as políticas específicas para la agricultura familiar y se elaboró una legislación básica para la política nacional de seguridad alimentaria y nutricional. En este libro, que forma parte de la serie NEAD Especial, se presentan algunos textos fundamentales para entender la experiencia brasileña del Programa Hambre Cero en distintos momentos del período de ocho años desde su puesta en práctica como programa de gobierno. El libro integra reflexiones sobre diferentes aspectos del P rograma, como la movilización de distintos sectores sociales, el papel de la agricultura familiar y los avances que se hicieron y los desafíos que se presentaron, entre otros.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    Zero Hunger: The Brasilian experience 2013
    In the 1930s, Josué de Castro reached the conclusion that hunger in Brazil was the consequence of distortions created by an economic development model that exploited the poor, effectively excluding them from enjoying its benefits. By the end of the 20th century, Brazil’s economy was growing fast, but the gap between rich and poor was widening and 44 million of the country’s 170 million people were caught in a hunger trap. They were too poor to buy the food they needed for a healthy life and so were denied the opportunity of participating in Brazil’s growing prosperity. Zero Hunger was launched by President Lula in 2003 to help improve the situation by introducing a new development model centred on hunger eradication and social inclusion, linking macro-economic, social and productive policies. He sought to make this a truly national effort by engaging the widest possible participation of Brazilians.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    Zero Hunger: The Brasilian experience (Bahasa version) 2013
    In the 1930s, Josué de Castro reached the conclusion that hunger in Brazil was the consequence of distortions created by an economic development model that exploited the poor, effectively excluding them from enjoying its benefits. By the end of the 20th century, Brazil’s economy was growing fast, but the gap between rich and poor was widening and 44 million of the country’s 170 million people were caught in a hunger trap. They were too poor to buy the food they needed for a healthy life and so were denied the opportunity of participating in Brazil’s growing prosperity. Zero Hunger was launched by President Lula in 2003 to help improve the situation by introducing a new development model centred on hunger eradication and social inclusion, linking macro-economic, social and productive policies. He sought to make this a truly national effort by engaging the widest possible participation of Brazilians.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    FOME ZERO (Programa Hambre Cero)
    La experiencia brasileña
    2012
    El lanzamiento, en octubre de 2001, del Proyecto Hambre Cero: una propuesta de política de seguridad alimentaria para el Brasil, presentado por el entonces candidato a presidente Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva en el Instituto Ciudadanía del Brasil, reflejaba la maduración que habían alcanzado los debates y propuestas relativas a la cuestión de la seguridad alimentaria y la lucha contra el hambre, que se convirtió en una prioridad nacional que debía abordarse mediante la acción planifi cada y decisiva del Estado, impulsada por la participación social. Con la victoria electoral del presidente Lula en 2003, el Proyecto Hambre Cero se transformó en la principal estrategia gubernamental a partir de la cual orientar las políticas económicas y sociales del país, y se produjo una inflexión al superarse la dicotomía entre ellas. También empezaron a integrarse políticas estructurales y de emergencia en la lucha contra el hambre y la pobreza, se pusieron en marcha nuev as políticas específicas para la agricultura familiar y se elaboró una legislación básica para la política nacional de seguridad alimentaria y nutricional. En este libro, que forma parte de la serie NEAD Especial, se presentan algunos textos fundamentales para entender la experiencia brasileña del Programa Hambre Cero en distintos momentos del período de ocho años desde su puesta en práctica como programa de gobierno. El libro integra reflexiones sobre diferentes aspectos del P rograma, como la movilización de distintos sectores sociales, el papel de la agricultura familiar y los avances que se hicieron y los desafíos que se presentaron, entre otros.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    Zero Hunger: The Brasilian experience 2013
    In the 1930s, Josué de Castro reached the conclusion that hunger in Brazil was the consequence of distortions created by an economic development model that exploited the poor, effectively excluding them from enjoying its benefits. By the end of the 20th century, Brazil’s economy was growing fast, but the gap between rich and poor was widening and 44 million of the country’s 170 million people were caught in a hunger trap. They were too poor to buy the food they needed for a healthy life and so were denied the opportunity of participating in Brazil’s growing prosperity. Zero Hunger was launched by President Lula in 2003 to help improve the situation by introducing a new development model centred on hunger eradication and social inclusion, linking macro-economic, social and productive policies. He sought to make this a truly national effort by engaging the widest possible participation of Brazilians.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    Zero Hunger: The Brasilian experience (Bahasa version) 2013
    In the 1930s, Josué de Castro reached the conclusion that hunger in Brazil was the consequence of distortions created by an economic development model that exploited the poor, effectively excluding them from enjoying its benefits. By the end of the 20th century, Brazil’s economy was growing fast, but the gap between rich and poor was widening and 44 million of the country’s 170 million people were caught in a hunger trap. They were too poor to buy the food they needed for a healthy life and so were denied the opportunity of participating in Brazil’s growing prosperity. Zero Hunger was launched by President Lula in 2003 to help improve the situation by introducing a new development model centred on hunger eradication and social inclusion, linking macro-economic, social and productive policies. He sought to make this a truly national effort by engaging the widest possible participation of Brazilians.

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