When I met Virginia Ñuñoncca, I realized why her story had inspired so many people.
Meet some of the Oxfam supporters who went the extra mile to help fight poverty and hunger in 2013.
Marie Arana's recent op-ed in the New York Times touches on many of the same inequality issues I saw during a visit to Peru.
In spirit of the "year of the woman," meet five more women who may not be famous, but whose efforts this year helped change things for the better.
If it rolls, it's gotta be a ball.
Oxfam helps showcase local growers at Mistura, one of the world's biggest food festivals.
In countries like Peru and Ecuador, women are overcoming both ethnic and gender discrimination to become leaders and problem-solvers.
Women like Elizabeth Rojas, above, are at the heart of an effort to defend public health and the environment in La Oroya, Peru, a city that’s been called one of the most polluted places on earth. While legislators and CEOs debate whether or not to reopen the Doe Run Peru lead smelter in La Oroya, […]
Many of the activists from La Oroya have a child or other family member whose health has been affected by lead poisoning. Most are women. And while they don’t have the money or influence of a major corporation, they do have the ability to reach others and mobilize them to join the cause.