Gates Foundation Global Agriculture Grants

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Gates Foundation Global Agriculture Grants include all Gates Foundation grants given to Global Agriculture, including some that are related to agriculture but the foundation classifies as Nutrition or Advocacy & Public Policy.

Total grants to Global Agriculture listed here amount to:

  • 2003: $25,500,000
  • 2004: $0
  • 2005: $47,706,438
  • 2006: $188,196,533
  • 2007: $494,814,569
  • 2008: $503,869,567
  • 2009: $421,026,857
  • 2010: $186,129,733
  • 2011: $164,835,634
  • Total: $2,032,079,331

Nearly one quarter of all global agriculture funding (24.1%) go to CGIAR's international agricultural research centers (IARCs). The Alliance for a Green Revolution in Africa received 16.2% of the global agriculture grants. Another 11.5% of grants were given to universities. The foundation also gave 6.9% of its global agriculture grants to various bodies of the United Nations. The remaining 41.3% of grants went to miscellaneous organizations, which are listed below along with the grants they received.

See also Gates Foundation Funded Global Agriculture Projects

Grants and Grantees

Grants to AGRA

Alliance for a Green Revolution in Africa:

  • December 2006: $100,000,000[1]
  • October 2007: $164,580,000[2]
  • October 2008: $15,000,000[3]
  • September 2009: $15,000,000[4]
  • May 2010: $6,700,000[5]
  • September 2010: $28,000,000[6]
  • Total: $329,280,000

Grants to the United Nations

The total given to the United Nations for agriculture up to and including 2011 is $139,200,970.

Food and Agriculture Organization:

  • December 2007: $6,467,737 "to construct a statistical framework and apply an information technology solution for countries and regions, to consolidate food and agricultural statistics into an integrated solution to support policy decisions and their monitoring."[7]
  • November 2009: $5,053,663 "for monitoring African food and agricultural policies."[8]
  • June 2010: $350,285 "to support the 5th International Conference on Agricultural Statistics."[9]
  • May 2011: $6,569,304 "to construct a statistical framework and apply an info technology solution for countries and regions; and to consolidate food and agriculture statistics into an integrated solution to support policy decisions and their monitoring."[10]
  • October 2011: $997,295 "to support piloting opportunities to leverage satellite imagery and GIS tools to improve agricultural statistics in sub-Saharan Africa."[11]
  • November 2011: $910,121 "to increase food security, sustainable management of the environment and economic development in Africa and in Asia by improving national agricultural statistics in nine focus countries."[12]
  • Total: $20,348,405

United Nations Development Programme (UNDP):

  • December 2007: $18,999,839 "to establish sustainable, replicable rural agro-enterprises in West Africa."[13]
  • July 2010: $485,000 "to support the African Human Development Report on Food Security for Human Development."[14]
  • June 2011: $11,769,899 "to contribute to the institutional setup of the Ethiopian Agricultural Transformation Agency ("ATA") and support the ATA's program delivery aimed at accelerating Ethiopia's agricultural development, in line with the country strategy, growing the Ethiopian economy, and improving the livelihoods of smallholder farmers."[15]
  • Total: $31,254,738

United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS:

  • January 2008: $493,500 "to increase small holder production through structured demand in TB, HIV treatment and OVC programs."[16]
  • March 2009: $493,500 "to increase small holder production through structured demand in TB, HIV treatment and OVC programs."[17]
  • Total: $987,000

United Nations Foundation:

  • December 2006: $29,911,740 "to protect the genetic diversity of 21 critical crops for food security and poverty alleviation, by supporting national genebanks, the Svalbard Global Seed Vault, and the Global Crop Diversity Trust."[18][19]

United Nations World Food Programme:

  • March 2007: $1,100,848 "to develop a comprehensive framework to exploit School Feeding's potential in alleviating rural poverty."[20]
  • November 2007: $7,790,704 "to provide decisionmakers with reliable and comprehensive multi-sectoral information to design and implement development and emergency programs."[21]
  • January 2008: $923,375 "to design development and emergency programs that improve small farmers access to markets."[22]
  • July 2008: $66,131,200 "to improve market opportunities for smallholder farmers across ten countries through the expansion of food purchasing mechanisms."[23]
  • November 2009: $1,101,365 "to provide funding to the REACH partnership for exploring linkages between local agricultural development and health-focused nutrition programming."[24]
  • Total: $77,047,492

Grants to CGIAR Institutions

Total given to CGIAR International Agricultural Research Centers:[25] $489,936,195

Total by Year:

  • 2003: $25,000,000
  • 2004: No grants given.
  • 2005: $6,000,000
  • 2006: $10,890,105
  • 2007: $107,891,517
  • 2008: $117,167,585
  • 2009: $135,490,295
  • 2010: $37,649,463
  • 2011: $49,847,230

Africa Rice Center (WARDA): No grants given.

Bioversity International:[25]

  • 2008: $1,766,369
  • 2009: $2,958,228
  • 2009: $480,000
  • 2011: $100,000
  • Total: $5,304,597

Centro Internacional de Agricultura Tropical (CITA):[25]

  • 2005: $6,000,000
  • 2007: $281,055
  • 2008: $15,240,724
  • 2008: $4,825,343
  • 2010: $1,390,571
  • 2011: $140,000
  • 2011: $725,048
  • Total: $$28,602,741

Centro Internacional de Mejoramiento de Maiz y Trigo (CIMMYT):[25]

  • 2006: $5,800,000
  • 2007: $9,650,262
  • 2007: $33,301,752
  • 2009: $11,994,250
  • 2009: $17,309,632
  • 2010: $8,468,135
  • Total: $86,524,031

Centre for International Forestry (CIFOR): No grants given.

International Center for Agricultural Research in the Dry Areas (ICARDA): No grants given.

International Crops Research Institute for the Semi-Arid Tropics (ICRISAT):

  • 2007: $21,980,000
  • 2008: $250,012
  • 2008: $30,000
  • 2009: $9,950,000
  • 2009: $18,000,000
  • Total: $50,210,012

International Food Policy Research Institute:[25]

  • 2003: $25,000,000
  • 2006: $149,462
  • 2006: $4,740,643
  • 2006: $200,000
  • 2007: $30,000
  • 2007: $8,850,000
  • 2008: $198,188
  • 2008: $2,692,862
  • 2008: $1,265,466
  • 2008: $45,000,000
  • 2008: $2,699,737
  • 2009: $45,000,000
  • 2009: $4,957,659
  • 2009: $356,057
  • 2009: $449,999
  • 2010: $2,999,197
  • 2010: $300,000
  • 2010: $8,522,236
  • 2010: $5,006,540
  • 2011: $3,594,952
  • 2011: $4,700,698
  • 2011: $3,873,277
  • Total: $170,586,973

International Institute of Tropical Agriculture:[26]

  • 2008: $74,871
  • 2009: $259,787
  • 2009: $2,424,683
  • 2011: $6,759,003
  • 2011: $1,319,661
  • Total: $10,838,005

International Livestock Research Institute:[25]

  • 2010: $75,000
  • 2011: $2,034,600
  • Total: $2,109,600

International Potato Center (CIP):[25]

  • 2008: $600,000
  • 2009: $21,250,000
  • 2011: $6,499,991
  • Total: $28,349,991

International Rice Research Institute (IRRI):

  • 2007: $19,896,652
  • 2008: $11,017,675
  • 2008: $22,493,512
  • 2009: $100,000
  • 2010: $600,000
  • 2010: $10,287,784
  • 2011: $20,000,000
  • Total: $84,395,623

International Water Management Institute (IWMI):

  • 2008: $9,012,826
  • 2011: $100,000
  • Total: $9,112,826

World Agroforestry Centre (ICRAF):[25]

  • February 2007: $15,000 "to support a two-day workshop to plan a 2008 international conference on improved strategies for soil fertility and soil-system management in developing nations."[27]
  • October 2007: $13,886,796 "to build an effective and transferable career development program for women in agricultural research and development in sub-Saharan Africa."[28]
  • Total: $13,901,796

WorldFish Center: No grants given.

Grants to Universities

Between 2005 and 2011, the Gates Foundation gave a total of $234,043,786 in Global Agriculture grants to universities. By year, grants to universities were as follows:

  • 2005: $20,659,173
  • 2006: $20,166,647
  • 2007: $19055,,672
  • 2008: $47,968,612
  • 2009: $72,032,469
  • 2010: $10,097,861
  • 2011: $44,063,352

The 68 grants given to 40 grantees ranged between $25,000 and $26,830,848 and averaged $3,441,820.

Association of Public and Land-Grant Universities:

  • 2009: $200,273

Center for Development Research at the University of Bonn:

  • July 2010: $450,300 "to design strategies for livelihood improvement in marginal environments."[29]
  • October 2011: $1,415,344 for "Extending the reach of innovations that foster agricultural productivity and rural economic development to all groups of the poor by better matching technology needs and adoption potential of different groups with new agricultural technology characteristics."[30]
  • Total: $1,865,644

China Agricultural University:

  • November 2008: $352,628 "to support a conference on agricultural development in Africa."[31]
  • January 2009: $235,948 "to support a conference on agricultural development in Africa."[32]
  • Total: $588,576

Columbia University:[25]

  • September 2006: $20,166,647 "to build academic capacity dedicated to poverty alleviation & provide a better understanding of the role of cross-disciplinary efforts in sustainable development in agriculture, health, policy and infrastructure."[33]
  • October 2010: $50,000 "to support the Earth Institute’s International Nitrogen Conference."[34]

Cornell University:

  • May 2007: $963,261 "to support the exploration of alternative information and educational technologies to deliver a current and locally tailored agricultural curriculum for African and Asian agricultural education, extension and outreach to smallholder producers."[35]
  • May 2007: $963,261 "to support the exploration of alternative information and educational technologies to deliver a current and locally tailored agricultural curriculum for African and Asian agricultural education, extension and outreach to smallholder producers."[36]
  • January 2008: $26,830,848 "to develop improved rust resistant wheat varieties to protect resource-poor farmers."[37]
  • July 2009: $2,119,433 "to promote curriculum enhancement, improved research and extension quality of scientific agricultural literature used by faculty and students in agricultural colleges and universities in sub-Saharan Africa."[38]
  • July 2009: $1,797,835 "to promote curriculum enhancement, improved research and extension quality of scientific agricultural literature used by faculty and students in agricultural colleges and universities in sub-Saharan Africa."[39]
  • September 2010: $496,100 "to understand political economy determinants of food policy decisions."[40]
  • February 2011: $25,000,000 "to develop improved rust-resistant wheat varieties to protect resource-poor farmers."[41]
  • April 2011: $3,138,514 "to support increasingly efficient breeding methods for public good in wheat and maize improvement programs."[42]

Dakota Wesleyan University:

  • August 2008: $25,000 "to support an agricultural conference."[43]

Ghent University:

  • June 2008: $198,206 "to support the Global Cassava Partnership Conference."[44]

Harvard University:

  • March 2009: $1,474,392 "to promote the benefits of science and technology for African agriculture by promoting discussion and dissemination in Africa of an African Union commissioned and endorsed independent, expert report issued by the African High-level Panel on Biotechnology."[45] (This grant funds the work of Calestous Juma)
  • July 2010: $500,000 "to support a strategic dialogue among large U.S. development and humanitarian organizations on issues of concern in the area of development assistance."[46]

Imperial College London:

  • September 2009: $16,529,688 to the Partnership for Child Development "to support the delivery of cost-effective school feeding programs in Africa that promotes local agriculture and benefit small-holder farmers."[47]
  • September 2010: $2,692,835 to Gordon Conway and the Centre for Environmental Policy "to enable the UK, French, and European Commission governments to provide more effective agricultural development support for smallholder farmers in sub-Saharan Africa."[48][49]

Iowa State University of Science and Technology: June 2009: $289,094 "to develop a public access network of African agricultural professionals in the diaspora as a resource to spark the transfer of knowledge, innovation, technical assistance, and entrepreneurialism between expatriated professionals and their African colleagues and peer institutions."[50]

  • May 2010: $1,459,460 "to support implementation of policy changes aimed at increasing the supply and access to seed of improved varieties across selected countries in sub-Saharan Africa to enhance productivity on small farms."[51] This grant funded the Seed Policy Enhancement in African Regions (SPEAR) project.[52]
  • Total: $1,748,554

Johns Hopkins University:

  • February 2009: $152,243 "to provide a forum to discuss current challenges, technological developments and potential future collaborations to develop sustainable and transferrable solutions to the pressing issues related to water and agriculture."[53]

Jomo Kenyatta University of Agriculture and Technology:

  • August 2009: $150,460 "to support a conference that explores effective agricultural models that transform the lives of poor resource farmers at the grass root level and other stakeholders in the agricultural value chain by addressing ways of developing engagements that focus on pertinent issues at all levels."[54]

Kansas State University:

Massachusetts Institute of Technology:

  • May 2009: $4,465,071 "to develop and rigorously test programs that improve adoption and profitable use of agricultural technology by small-scale farmers in Sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia."[57]
  • September 2009: $393,706 "to improve the chemistry of nitrogen catalysts."[58]

McGill University:

  • July 2008: $99,350 "to support an agricultural development conference."[59]

Michigan State University:

  • November 2007: $1,498,485 "to undertake a consultation, design, and training process to develop an African Biosafety Center of Expertise to serve the needs of African regulators of agricultural biotechnologies."[60]
  • March 2008: $3,190,588 "to strengthen the research-based communication, outreach, and issue advocacy activities of the Partnership to Cut Hunger and Poverty in Africa in order to accelerate African and agriculture-led, sustained, broad-based economic growth on the continent."[61]
  • September 2008: $4,450,484 "to support a project identifying strategic opportunities for promoting incomes and food security."[62]
  • June 2009: $11,929,537 "to create a center in Africa that provides training, education, and technical support for African regulators to make informed decisions on how to use biotechnology while protecting farmers, consumers, and the environment."[63] The grant created the African Biosafety Network of Expertise.[64]
  • October 2009: $1,440,578 "to develop open education resources to improve curricula at the MSc level in Africa."[65]

Middlesex University:

  • August 2010: $357,624 "to research the role of floodplain community based organizations in coping with risk."[66]

Purdue University:

  • May 2007: $11,756,607 "to increase regional trade and raise farm income with non-chemical, hermetic storage for cowpea grain."[67]
  • April 2011: $1,099,709 "to validate scientifically the applicability of this hermetic storage technology to agricultural commodities other than cowpea."[68]

Queensland University of Technology:

  • July 2005: $3,946,708 "to develop bananas with increased micronutrient content."[69]
  • February 2007: $129,088 "to develop a plan for creating a coordinated network for plant disease diagnostics in Sub-Saharan Africa."[70]
  • August 2009: $4,489,552 "to improve the nutritional status in Uganda and surrounding countries through the generation of farmer and consumer acceptable edible bananas with significantly increased fruit levels of pro-vitamin A and iron."[71]
  • June 2011: $499,000 "for general operating support to strengthen CAMBIA's programs."[72]

Rutgers University Foundation:

  • February 2009: $499,393 "to support a project measuring private research and innovation in South Asia and Sub-Saharan Africa."[73]

Stanford University:

  • November 2007: $3,744,970 "to support an effective and transferable model for assessing impact pathways and evaluating biofuel systems that can help the poor and enhance food security in the developing world."[74]
  • July 2010: $995,844 "to support the development of an open access lecture series on agriculture and development."[75]

Technical University of Madrid:

  • November 2011: $2,927,139 "To introduce biological nitrogen fixation in cereals to increase productivity of Sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia small farmers while preserving the environment."[76]

Texas A&M Foundation:

  • October 2009: $1,000,000 "to support the Borlaug International Scholars Fund."[77]

Tshwane University:

  • November 2011: $1,279,771 "To train the next generation of African researches in legume sciences for increased household food security in Africa."[78]

Tulane Educational Fund:

  • February 2009: $482,063 "to support a project to provide agricultural weather data."[79]

University of Arizona Foundation:

  • October 2009: $1,318,747 "to develop a next-generation platform to identify cassava molecular markers for crop improvement."[80]

University of California at Berkeley:

  • February 2009: $767,800 "to foster in-depth and high quality media coverage of agricultural development issues in Africa through an intensive journalism training program."[81]
  • April 2009: $223,230 "to identify ICT-based applications and systems that can increase African smallholder productivity, profitability, and sustainability."[82]

University of California, Davis:

  • December 2008: $36,757 "to support a study of intellectual property rights for improved crops to serve small holder farmers."[83]
  • November 2009: $346,263 "to enhance wheat resistance to multiple rust diseases."[84]

University of Georgia Research Foundation, Inc.:

  • August 2010: $150,000 "to support research that will reduce the spread of disease in poultry."[85]
  • March 2011: $1,399,811 "to support research that will reduce the spread of diseases common in African poultry."[86]

University of Greenwich (Natural Resources Institute):

  • March 2008: $12,784,751 "to support sustainable and equitable improvements to cassava value chains and markets in Ghana, Tanzania, Uganda, Nigeria, and Malawi."[87]

University of Michigan:

  • June 2011: $146,547 "to identify the key coping mechanisms that poor and marginal households use to cope with agricultural risks, the role of institutions and collective action in coping with risks, and the effectiveness of individual vs. collective coping mechanisms."[88]

University of Nebraska Foundation:

  • April 2010: $50,000 "to assemble a diverse group of representatives from government, research institutions, and the private sector to focus on issues of water for agricultural production."[89]
  • August 2011: $150,000 "to support the annual Water for Food Conferences which bring together experts from around the world to discuss the advances that can provide potential solutions for managing our water resources to feed a rapidly growing population facing water and food insecurity."[90]
  • Total: $200,000

University of Nebraska-Lincoln:

  • November 2011: $2,034,324 "to provide the first global, easily accessible and accurate web-based platform to estimate gaps in yield and water productivity for key crops and countries in Sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia. This atlas will allow its users to identify regions with the greatest potential to sustainably increase food supply with improved management practices."[91]

University of New England:

  • June 2010: $2,895,698 to "improve the livelihoods of small-holder dairy farmers in East Africa by supplying the genotypes that best suit the production level and system of individual farmers."[92]

University of Pretoria:

  • May 2011: $4,475,287 "to support policy research and to strengthen African agriculture economies."[93]

University of Sydney:

  • November 2009: $431,253 "to support increasing skills in cereal rust pathology and genetics in the developing world."[94]

United States International University:

  • February 2011: $497,906 "to design and deliver a certificate program for smallholder agribusiness entrepreneurs in Kenya."[95]

Wageningen University:

  • October 2009: $291,171 "to conduct a critical assessment of System of Rice Intensification (SRI), a set of rice cultivation practices designed to increase yields."[96]
  • October 2009: $20,506,733 "to improve soil fertility, nitrogen availability, and protein nutrition by improved use of legumes and microbial inoculants."[97]

Grants to Miscellaneous Organizations

ActionAid USA:

  • September 2011: $4,533,391 "to catalyze increased quantity and quality of public investment in agriculture."[98]

Acumen Fund, Inc.:

  • November 2008: $6,739,795 "to provide risk capital and management support to entrepreneurs improving the provision of agricultural inputs to smallholder farmers, to better the lives of poor farmer families."[99]

AfricaBio:

  • October 2009: $270,170 "to identify the most effective means of raising public awareness of biotechnology issues in sub-Saharan Africa."[100]

African Agricultural Technology Foundation:

  • January 2008: $39,149,859 "to develop drought tolerant maize for small farmers in Africa."[101]
  • November 2010: $200,000 "to support conferences that enhance knowledge-sharing and awareness on biotechnology and contribute to building an enabling environment for decision making."[102]
  • June 2011: $1,000,000 "for general operating support."[103]
  • Total: $40,349,859

African Economic Research Consortium (AERC):

  • February 2009: $6,012,824 "to support capacity building in agricultural and applied economics education in Sub-Saharan Africa."[104]
  • March 2009: $99,889 "to support a conference focusing on the economics of smallholder farmer competitiveness."[105]
  • Total: $6,112,713

Agribusiness Systems International

  • July 2009: $4,075,918 "to use market force and technology to empower farmers to improve the well-being of their families and communities."[106]

American Institutes for Research in the Behavioral Sciences:

  • September 2008: $590,239 "to support the development of a project plan for rural farmer radio in Africa"[107]
  • August 2009: $9,969,232 "to share vital agricultural information over the radio to enhance the livelihoods of small-holder farmers in Africa."[108]
  • Total: $10,559,471

Ashoka: Date: October 2008: $15,084,305 "to bring lasting agricultural solutions to India and Africa and to expand access to financial and information services for the poor across the globe."[109]

Asian Vegetable Research and Development Center:

  • 2006: $12,083,990
  • 2010: $250,000
  • Total: $12,333,990

The Aspen Institute Inc:

  • March 2008: $300,000 "to explore how the US government can better understand, accommodate, and support global development as a strategic interest shaping US foreign policy toward the developing world."[110]
  • January 2009: $322,000 "to increase the amount and effectiveness of capital and technical assistance for entrepreneurs in developing countries."[111]

Association for Progressive Communications:

  • 2009: $132,224

BAIF Development Research Foundation:

  • May 2008: $182,152 "to develop a sustainable model to scale-up delivery of dairy-based animal husbandry services."[112]
  • November 2009: $6,248,633 "to increase the incomes of small farmers and prove a model for financially sustainable dairy input delivery by establishing cattle development centers utilizing different operational and financial approaches, and rigorously evaluating and disseminating the results."[113]

Brazilian Agricultural Research Corporation:

  • October 2011: $2,498,374 "to enable Brazilian and African agriculture research organizations to collaborate on agricultural development to improve the productivity of smallholder farmers in the developing world."[114]

Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council:

  • November 2010: $8,000,000 "to support high quality research on sustainable crop production in sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia."[115][116]

Bread for the World Institute:

  • October 2008: $999,103 "to improve the quality of foreign assistance, especially focused on hunger and agricultural development, by educating and motivating the US faith-based community through an extensive network and fact-based training materials."[117]
  • October 2009: $750,000 "for general operating support."[118]
  • October 2010: $1,784,791 "to strengthen the U.S. constituency for global maternal and child nutrition and promote a stronger U.S response to under-nutrition in developing countries."[119]
  • March 2011: $499,851 "to support coordinated advocacy for more effective US foreign assistance."[120]

Brookings Institution

  • May 2010: $280,438 "to design an innovative fund which will provide growth capital to successful, scalable development projects focused on agriculture, financial access, and health."[121]

CAB International (CABI):

  • November 2010: $4,529,792 "to support the distribution of up-to-date knowledge on integrated soil fertility management to drive increased productivity on smallholder farms in sub-Saharan Africa."[122][123]

CARE:

  • September 2007: $5,250,000 "to improve incomes of landless and smallholding farmers by enhancing their participation in and profit from the milk value chain through increased production, improved quality, enhanced animal health service, and better access to transport and markets."[124]
  • July 2009: $750,000 "to develop a program encompassing scaled, sustainable interventions that advance productive and equitable participation of women in agriculture."[125]

The Carter Center:

  • June 2008: $399,888 "to support a smallholder agricultural extension project in Africa."[126]

Catholic Relief Services:

  • November 2007: $23,876,316 "to increase small farmer cassava productivity by strengthening farmer groups to more effectively manage pests and diseases, access disease resistant planting material and adopt better agronomic and integrated pest management practices."[127]
  • October 2011: $4,267,000 to "Pilot a process of linking knowledge exchange actors to an adaptive research pipeline in order to create and disseminate agronomic technologies that increase the sustainable productivity of smallholder farmers in Bihar State by 25% under on-farm demonstration conditions. Evaluation of this process and its effectiveness will determine if the approach merits scaling in other geographies. As an ancillary benefit of this Research & Development process-pilot 50 000 smallholder farmers in Bihar will have adopted at least one improved agronomic technology after four years of project activity. This will help address the agricultural productivity and resilience needs of the poorest, most vulnerable rainfed farmers in Bihar through integrated, scalable and sustainable interventions."[128]

Center for Global Development:

  • November 2011: $1,348,994 "to contribute to the reform of UN Food Agencies and increase their development effectiveness, helping improve food security and enhance agricultural productivity."[129]

Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS):

  • August 2009: $184,574 "to explore and disseminate effective policy approaches to improve long-term food productivity and access in the developing world."[130]

The Chicago Council on Global Affairs:

  • 2008: $999,030 "to support a project providing information to global leaders regarding international development"[131]
  • 2009: $475,000 "for general operating support"[132]
  • 2010: $2,350,000 "to support the design, adoption, implementation, and accountability of U.S. policy for international agricultural development"[133]
  • 2010: $250,000 "to develop recommendations to better support the growth and development of adolescent girls working in the agriculture and food sectors in rural parts of Africa, Asia, Latin America, and the Caribbean"[134]
  • Total: $4,074,030

Chinese Academy of Agricultural Sciences:

  • November 2008: $18,243,636 "to develop stress resistant rice variety."[135]

CNFA:

  • January 2009: $2,990,964 "to support a project to increase the incomes of poor Ghanian cocoa farming families in Africa."[136]

Congressional Hunger Center:

  • February 2009: $24,581 "for general operating support."[137]

Conservation International:

  • June 2011: $496,793 "to support the examination of the diversity and prevalence of Madagascar’s community-based mechanisms for managing agricultural risk and test their effectiveness."[138]

Conservation International Foundation:

  • October 2009: $774,229 "to develop an operational strategy for measuring natural resource indicators."[139]

Cooperative League of the USA:

  • August 2007: $3,858,858 "to improve economic and social conditions for people in the developing world through collective entrepreneurship."[140]

The Corporate Council on Africa (CCA):

  • June 2008: $35,000 "to support a conference on African agricultural markets."[141]

D-Rev: Design for the Other Ninety Percent:

  • October 2009: $425,257 "to survey and market-test ultra-low-cost multimedia devices for use in agricultural extension work."[142]

Deutsche Gesellschaft für Internationale Zusammenarbeit (GIZ) GmbH:

  • February 2009: $25,374,840 "to develop the supply chains of African cashews to improve the incomes of smallholder farmers."[143]

Deutsche Gesellschaft für Technische Zusammenarbeit (GTZ) GmbH:

  • February 2009: $25,374,840 "to develop the supply chains of African cashews to improve the incomes of smallholder farmers."[144]

Deutsche Investitions- und Entwicklungsgesellschaft mbH:

  • November 2008: $24,400,000 "to improve livelihoods of rural poor in African countries by increasing cotton-related income."[145]

Diagnostics For All:

  • February 2011: $1,988,318 "to support the development of low cost diagnostic tests for bacterial contamination of milk, cow pregnancy, and aflatoxin in maize to increase smallholder farmer's income."[146][147]

Digital Green:

  • June 2009: $2,861,910 "to disseminate locally produced agricultural information to smallholder farmers."[148]

Donald Danforth Plant Science Center:

  • September 2008: $7,405,064 to "to develop cassava germplasm enriched with bioavailable nutrients."[149]
  • October 2008: $5,345,895 "to support the creation of a biosafety resource support network for the Grand Challenge #9 projects."[150]
  • November 2010: $8,257,560 "to support the development of high iron, protein, and proVitamin A cassava for Nigeria and Kenya." Term: 4 years.[151]
  • April 2011: $5,548,750 "to support work on Mosaic and Brown Streak resistant cassava, Africa's most devastating cassava diseases."[152]
  • Total: $26,557,269

Ecoagriculture International Inc.

  • April 2009: $125,074 "to plan a multi-year project to strengthen methods and institutional capacities of Ecoagriculture Partners and World Neighbors for managing ecoagriculture landscapes in Africa."[153]
  • July 2010: $275,000 "to provide general operating support."[154]

European Molecular Biology Laboratory:

  • July 2010: $478,458 "to support the development of strategies to protect cereals against rust pathogens and diagnostic tools for rust research."[155]

Farm Concern International:

  • September 2010: $5,596,772 "to increase the profitability of horticulture production by creating efficient marketing mechanisms to serve domestic markets in four countries in Sub-Saharan Africa."[156]

Farm Foundation:

  • March 2009: $120,000 "to support the International Conference of Agricultural Economists."[157]

Fiorello H. LaGuardia Foundation:

  • March 2010: $138,833 "to provide support for a conference in Brazil to design a Program of Projects to transfer successful smallholder conservation agricultural strategies from Latin America to Africa."[158]

Food & Agricultural Research Management Limited:

  • November 2010: $5,188,438 "to develop an Animal Health Services Franchising Business for the delivery of vaccines and pharmaceuticals to smallholder farmers in Kenya."[159]

Global Alliance For Livestock Veterinary Medicines:

  • August 2008: $22,515,040 "to develop solutions to the key diseases that affect animals and thus their sustainability and health."[160]

Global Business School Network

  • May 2009: $25,000 "to support a conference to frame a new initiative and provide direction to promote agribusinesses in Africa through the business schools in the Global Business Schoool Network."[161]
  • January 2010: $182,205 "to support a consortium of African business schools in developing a plan to increase their course offerings and programs aimed at the agriculture and health sectors."[162]
  • Total: $207,205

Global Child Nutrition Foundation:

  • November 2008: $80,000 "to support school feeding leaders from developing countries in the 2008 Global Child Nutrition Forum."[163]
  • March 2009: $124,998 "to provide research based information and comprehensive technical assistance for leaders in developing countries to provide the platform for expansion of country operated sustainable school feeding programs."[164]
  • Total: $204,998

The Global Fund for Women, Inc.:

  • February 2011: $875,031 "to strengthen community-based rural women's associations and networks in Africa."[165]

Grameen Foundation USA

  • November 2008: $393,896 "to support a project for community knowledge workers."[166]
  • September 2009: $4,690,418 "to develop a network of community knowledge workers in Uganda using mobile devices to increase the reach and relevance of agricultural information, leading to improved productivity and livelihoods for small-holder farmers."[167]

The Green Belt Movement International:

  • April 2008: $110,000 "to provide a planning grant for community dam projects in semi-arid areas of Kenya."[168]

GSMA Foundation:

  • October 2009: $2,985,090 "to support the development of effective, sustainable, and replicable Farmer Helpline initiatives in East Africa and South Asia."[169]

Hanns R. Neumann Stiftung:

  • November 2008: $394,460 "to develop farmer to farmer learning tool and investigation of areas that would benefit from the tool."[170]
  • November 2009: $3,999,894 "to improve the livelihood of poor Ugandan coffee farmers by improving their production and marketing capacity."[171]

Heifer Project International, Inc.:

  • December 2007: $42,850,000 "to increase the incomes of smallholder dairy farmers through enhancing their access to and profit from dairy markets, improving the productivity of their cows and increasing their access to and use of improved inputs."[172]
  • July 2008: $349,000 "to provide dairy and beef cattle to smallholder farmers and their families in developing countries."[173]

IDEO:

  • October 2010: $499,979 "to support improved livelihoods in rural communities by freely distributing the Human Centered Design (HCD) toolkit to the non-profit public and creating a peer-based hub of ongoing support for social innovation at the local level."[174]

Information Training and Outreach Centre for Africa:

  • November 2007: $985,898 "to support access to comprehensive, up-to-date information on agricultural education and extension in Africa."[175]

Institute of Development Studies:

  • November 2007: $145,032 "to support the Farmer First Revisited conference."[176]
  • November 2008: $2,676,910 "to support smallholder farmers in Africa and South Asia through impact planning and learning."[177]

International Bank for Reconstruction and Development:

  • April 2008: $858,800 "to support national agriculture survey in Tanzania."[178]
  • April 2008: $155,901 "to support Food and Nutrition Security Workshop."[179]
  • July 2008: $1,030,900 "to support the 2008 Development Marketplace Global Competition."[180]
  • October 2008: $19,404,839 "to improve the quality and policy relevance of agricultural statistics in Sub-Saharan Africa."[181]
  • October 2009: $2,500,000 "to support a study of business indicators for Sub-Saharan Africa."[182]
  • November 2009: $4,900,000 "for expenditure tracking and other analytics to support agricultural policy and finance planning in sub-Saharan Africa."[183]
  • November 2009: $2,589,513 "to improve livestock data systems to enhance decision-making for greater impact on poor smallholder livestock keepers."[184]
  • April 2010: $30,000,000 "to improve the income and food security of poor people in developing countries through improved public and private sector investment in the agriculture and rural sectors."[185]
  • September 2011: $2,000,000 "for general operating support."[186]
  • Total: $63,439,953

International Center for Research on Women:

  • July 2008: $4,000,000 "for general operating support."[187]

International Centre for Genetic Engineering and Biotechnology:

  • May 2008: $3,023,113 "to develop effective safety and regulatory systems in the field of modern biotechnology."[188]

International Development Enterprises:

  • October 2006: $14,244,609 "to develop small-plot water technologies, technology markets, and connect farmers to fruit and vegetable markets in Ethiopia, Zambia, Nepal, and Myanmar."[189]
  • October 2007: $23,804,794 "to improve smallholder farmers' access to affordable, efficient irrigation technologies."[190]
  • January 2011: $7,315,925 "to increase smallholder farmers’ income through micro-irrigation and related interventions in Ethiopia, Zambia, and Ghana."[191]
  • Total: $45,365,328

International Fertilizer Development Center:

  • March 2008: $25,000 "to improve the livelihoods of the rural poor in Kenya."[192]

International Food & Agriculture Trade Policy Council:

  • August 2009: $165,922 "to support the ICTSD-IPC platform which will convene climate change, agriculture and trade experts to jointly examine and recommend agriculture and trade policy options intended to promote climate change mitigation and adaptation, without losing sight of the need to strengthen food security and contribute to economic development."[193]

International Institute for Environment and Development:

  • November 2010: $1,512,100 "to develop innovative tools to secure land rights in West Africa."[194]

KickStart International:

  • June 2007: $8,196,637 "to develop improved small-scale pump technologies, expand nationally the market distribution network for pumps, and monitor the impact on smallholder farmers in Tanzania."[195]

Landesa:

  • December 2008: $6,728,806 "to help landless women agricultural laborers and their families in rural India to increase food security and income through secure land access and community gardens."[196]

See also: Gates Foundation Grants for Land Reform

M.S. Swaminathan Research Foundation:

  • September 2008: $63,894 "to support a study of how small-holder farmers might participate in large-scale school feeding and maternal and infant feeding programs."[197]

The McKnight Foundation:

  • October 2008: $26,006,931 "to identify, support and facilitate the success of sets of crop research projects designed to overcome constraints to food and nutritional security in sub-Saharan Africa."[198]

Meridian Institute:

  • October 2008: $857,391 "to support and manage innovation and product development processes that lay the groundwork for bringing soil health and plant nutrition products into use."[199]
  • February 2009: $1,794,802 "to support a study of innovations for agricultural value chains using science and technology."[200]

Mikocheni Agricultural Research Institute:

  • September 2008: $1,872,927 "to support a cassava research program."[201]

National 4-H Council:

  • July 2010: $129,076 "to support an African-based program that will help youth participate productively in the agricultural sector."[202]
  • November 2011: $1,499,980 "to launch 4H’s work in Sub-Saharan Africa through national partners in Tanzania, Ghana and Ethiopia to equip the next generation of African smallholders with the knowledge and skills to participate productively in crop and livestock value-chains; reaching 100,000 youth by 2014."[203]

National Academy of Sciences:

  • November 2006: $649,442 "to identify new scientific knowledge and promising technology with the potential to transform the production capabilities of farmers in Sub-Saharan Africa and South Asia."[204]
  • May 2007: $902,268 "to support a study that will generate an updated report on the science behind sustainable agricultural practices, and the factors important for the adoption and scaling of sustainable farming systems."[205]
  • April 2010: $150,000 "to convene experts from the public and private sector in agricultural development to help establish the dimensions of the food security challenge and explore how to sustainably meet growing food demands during the coming decades."[206]
  • Total: $1,701,710

National Peace Corps Association:

  • November 2009: $716,318 "to further develop and operationally expand a new web-based social network for addressing the needs of rural agricultural communities in Sub-Saharan Africa."[207]

National Science Foundation:

  • November 2008: $24,000,000 "to build a foundation for generating sustainable, science-based solutions to problems of smallholder agriculture in developing countries, testing innovative hypotheses leading to novel and creative approaches and technologies."[208]

NetHope:

  • October 2010: $442,144 "to support an Initiative to increase reliable weather and climate information for farmers throughout Africa."[209]

Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD):

  • May 2008: $305,268 "to support a project gathering agricultural data in Africa."[210]

Oxfam Great Britain:

  • October 2009: $1,325,191 "to identify the best ways of strengthening the livelihoods of rural women agricultural producers in sub-Saharan Africa through collective action."[211]

Oxfam-America Inc:

  • November 2009: $153,961 "to support the monitoring of bacillus thuringiensis cotton impact in West Africa."[212]
  • September 2010: $5,382,083 "to implement a series of innovations in Ethiopia’s extension system, one of the largest in the world, to improve the system’s overall performance at a national-scale and generate productivity improvements for smallholders."[213]
  • November 2010: $467,556 "to advance understanding of the relationship between community-based coping mechanisms, external interventions, and the pressures of climate change in sub-Saharan Africa."[214]
  • Total: $6,003,600

Pivot Bio, Inc:

  • October 2011: $100,000 "to engineer crops that can capture and metabolize nitrogen from the atmosphere, reducing the need for petrochemical fertilizers and reducing the cost of farming in developing countries."[215]

Plant Resources of Tropical Africa Foundation:

  • January 2009: $2,923,773 "to document and widely distribute information on useful plants of tropical Africa."[216]

Pride Africa:

  • July 2007: $748,463 "to develop a supply chain management system to support smallholder farmers by financing the production and marketing of sunflower oilseed in Western Kenya."[217]

Professional Assistance for Development Action:

  • April 2009: $9,693,389 "to create sustainable livelihoods for rural farming families in poor regions of India by training women farmers in land, water management and other farming practices."[218]

Rainforest Alliance, Inc.:

  • November 2007: $5,343,026 "to develop and implement new business models that enable smallholder farmers to participate in sustainable trading relationships with multinational business."[219]

Regional Universities Forum for Capacity Building in Agriculture:

  • March 2009: $14,195,431 "to support improved agricultural productivity & wealth creation among rural communities in Africa through networking, advocacy and resource mobilization for university research, training and outreach."[220]

Research Institute of Organic Agriculture:

  • September 2009: $302,783 "for the production of the African Organic Farming and Training Resource Manual that delivers best organic farming competencies to farmers, farmer groups, rural advisors, extentionists, agricultural teachers, self-help groups, researchers and NGOs."

Root Capital Inc.:

  • November 2009: $5,500,000 "to provide loans and financial training to small and growing rural businesses in Africa."[221]
  • December 2009: $10,000,000 "to provide affordable capital and financial training to small and growing rural businesses."[222]
  • Total: $15,500,000

Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences:

  • March 2003: $500,000 "to produce a strategic plan for harnessing the best science and technology for substantially increasing agricultural productivity in Africa."[223]

Rural Development Institute:

  • November 2008: $6,728,806 "to help landless women agricultural laborers and their families in rural India to increase food security and income through secure land access and community gardens."[224]

See also: Gates Foundation Grants for Land Reform

Salzburg Seminar in American Studies Inc.

  • December 2007: $200,280 "to support the African Agriculture Conference."[225]

Samaj Pragati Sahayog:

  • June 2009: $150,000 "to build understanding of watershed issues critical to rain fed agriculture and the livelihoods of small scale farmers in India."[226]

Sasakawa Africa Association:

  • September 2010: $7,149,533 "to implement a series of innovations in Ethiopia’s extension system to improve the system’s overall performance at a national-scale and generate productivity improvements for smallholders."[227]

Shanghai Institute of Biological Sciences:

  • October 2010: $481,388 "to support research that will guide the C4 rice project."[228]

SNV-USA:

  • September 2011: $7,586,520 "to improve the livelihoods of smallholder farmers in Sub-Saharan Africa, particularly women, by increasing their access to the structured demand market opportunities of national school feeding programs in Ghana, Kenya, and Mali."[229]

Social Profit Network:

  • November 2008: $294,671 "to support a study of low-cost milk sterilization."[230]

Society for International Development:

  • May 2009: $3,000 "for general operating support."[231]

The Southern African Confederation of Agricultural Unions:

  • June 2010: $3,232,942 "to increase the incomes of smallholder farmers in Southern Africa by strengthening Farmers' Organizations and increasing their smallholder membership."[232]

Southern African NGO Network:

  • June 2010: $2,957,196 "to develop mobile phone applications that will help agricultural support organizations boost incomes of small-scale farmers and increase the effectiveness of selected agricultural development programs in Sub-Saharan Africa."[233]

Synergos Institute, Inc:

  • October 2011: $8,599,506 "to contribute the Ethiopian Agricultural Transformation Agency (“ATA”) and support the ATA’s program delivery aimed at accelerating Ethiopia’s agricultural development, in line with the country strategy, growing the Ethiopian economy, and improving the livelihood of smallholder farmers."[234]

TechnoServe, Inc.:

  • 2007: $885,901
  • 2007: $46,955,200
  • 2008: $2,800,000
  • 2009: $132,139
  • 2009: $7,430,302
  • May 2010: $8,000,000 "to link small-scale soy producers to industrial feed processors in Zambia and Mozambique."[235][236]

TrustAfrica:

  • November 2009: $1,626,149 "to establish a small grants facility for African advocates in the area of agricultural development."[237]

United States Department of Agriculture:

  • October 2008: $365,937 "to support a study of locally produced school feeding programs in Africa."[238]

University Health Network:

  • February 2008: $2,992,320 "to facilitate the successful and appropriate adoption of agricultural technologies."[239]

Water, Agroforestry, Nutrition and Development Foundation, Incorporated:

  • March 2011: $100,000 "to test low-cost dry toilets appropriate for most conditions and using the human waste in small-scale agriculture efforts."[240]

Winrock International:

  • July 2007: $250,785 "to collect and disseminate cutting-edge global designs for community ownership of food enterprises."[241]

Women Thrive Worldwide:

  • October 2008: $60,858 "to support a conference on gender integration development."[242]
  • November 2008: $1,518,891 "to support gender integration in African agriculture."[243]

World Agricultural Forum:

  • December 2006: $250,000 "to support World Agricultural Forum 2007."[244]

World Cocoa Foundation:

  • February 2009: $22,875,000 "to improve the livelihoods of West African smallholder cocoa farmers by improving marketing efficiency, production efficiency, and income security."[245]

World Economic Forum:

World Faiths Development Dialogue International Inc.:

  • August 2010: $85,120 "to enhance the understanding of non-traditional actors, such as faith-inspired organizations, in agricultural development."[247]

World Food Logistics Organization (WFLO):

  • February 2009: $1,280,342 "to support a study of postharvest technologies for improving market access and incomes for small horticultural farmers."[248]

The World Food Prize Foundation:

  • October 2007: $60,000 "to support the 2007 Norman E. Borlaug International Symposium."[249]
  • September 2008: $285,000 "to support the 2008 Norman E. Borlaug International Symposium."[250]
  • September 2009: $500,000 "to support the 2009 Borlaug Dialogue symposium."[251]
  • August 2010: $600,000 "to support an annual multi-day international forum on issues of food security and agricultural development."[252]
  • Total: $1,445,000

World Resources Institute:

  • August 2009: $584,378 "to strengthen property rights in Kenya, Uganda, Tanzania, Mozambique, Ghana and Mali."[253]
  • October 2011: $1,320,000 "To develop a sustainable interactive education tool on land and natural resource property rights that serves as a respected online resource for government policymakers, development professionals and tenure experts."[254]

World University Service of Canada:

  • April 2007: $4,059,901 "to enhance the impact of radio broadcasting on food security in Africa."[255]
  • October 2010: $3,995,720 "to support Farm Radio International in the African Farm Radio Research Initiative to scale-up the adoption of proven technologies to reach smallholder farmers, and ensure the sustainability of radio for agriculture."[256]

World Vision:

  • August 2008: $6,411,770 to establish a competitive and sustainable value chain for potatoes, onions, and carrots in the central highlands of post-war Angola, thereby increasing the income of smallholder farmers."[257]

Worldwatch Institute:

  • May 2009: $1,325,613 "to evaluate environmentally sustainable and innovative solutions to reduce global hunger and rural poverty through the 2011 State of the World Report."[258]

Resources and articles

Related Sourcewatch articles

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