No one should have to worry about losing public assistance due to a bureaucratic error, especially not during a pandemic.
This following posts are commentaries authored by Just Harvest staff and the occasional guest blogger about hunger and poverty in public policy, culture and the media, and politics.
Just Harvest staff watched the attempted siege of the Capitol Building on January 6, as well as the paltry response, with utter horror but not surprise.
Our executive director considers the recent election, finding cause for optimism as well as clear proof that much work lies ahead.
The USDA still hasn’t released any guidance on how states can provide school meals benefits to families whose children are at home due to the pandemic. Here is what we know.
Just Harvest stands with allies who are working to stop the U.S. incarceration system and police from oppressing and killing people of color.
The COVID-19 pandemic is a crisis of shocking proportion. We eagerly yearn for a return to normal, even as we picture what “a new normal” might require.
A state-wide coalition has been trying to save a public program that helps the most vulnerable. But our opponents are equally determined.
Attendees at this monthly event write letters pushing for specific policies to address hunger and poverty. Frank conversation is part of that.
This “bully’s budget” projects great fortune for the next 10 years — as long as you’re powerful and wealthy, and don’t check the actual math.
Just Harvest joined Pittsburghers for Public Transit and other allies to highlight how transit equity is a civil rights issue for those who are likely to be in poverty.