Dignity for All
For almost 80 years, people like you have fueled Oxfam’s mission to end the injustice of poverty. Join us today on the next chapter of this journey—the upcoming US presidential election.Learn more
We envision a future where more local people lead their own humanitarian responses and recovery. That’s why we work together to fight policies and practices that keep people vulnerable, or that transform once-thriving populations into impoverished ones.
Our bountiful planet produces enough food to feed us all, and yet, more than 800 million people go to bed hungry each night. We work to protect the livelihoods of marginalized food producers and workers—especially women, minorities, immigrants, and young people—and help them claim their rights.
Every year, rigged tax rules and corporate tax dodging sap an estimated $100 billion from poor countries. We work to change tax policies so that big companies pay their fair share and stop using offshore tax havens and other practices that rob developing countries of money they could use to fight poverty.
We envision a world where women and girls gain power over every aspect of their lives, live free from violence, and influence institutions. That’s why Oxfam has made gender justice a critical component in every country where we work to help overcome gender discrimination and influence public policy decisions.
Use data-feed: /datafeed/?blog=pop
Business has an important role to play in addressing the health and economic impacts of this crisis. Here's a checklist of what companies can, and should, do.
The swift and devastating spread of the virus in the US is dealing a staggering blow to our public health systems and our economy and exposing how working families have been struggling for decades.
Congress should focus on protecting workers and providing urgent help to those who need it, instead of bailing out giant corporations and widening the inequality gap.
The controversial departure of its chief economist highlights the need for a coherent policy on tax and development.
Some donors think they’re funding transformational gender equality projects. Why our latest research suggests they’re wrong.
A fragile island scrambles to respond as the US continues to deny its citizens the help they deserve.