Ceres2030 Reports and Policy Briefs
This paper provides policy options for what the G7 can do based on the evidence and research
consensus on how much and what action to take—and where to take it—to achieve the Elmau
commitment by 2030, while at the same time improving incomes of the poorest and protecting
This compilation of Ceres2030 full body of research encompasses the Summary Report as well as the economic modeling that shows how much it would cost to end hunger, increase incomes and protect the climate by 2030, while assessing the best way to spend money across dozens of agricultural interventions in different countries.
Ceres2030: Sustainable Solutions to End Hunger is a unique research project that provides practical recommendations. By using the latest AI technology, scientists have painstakingly investigated the most effective instruments and actions to end hunger by 2030 worldwide and on a lasting basis.
Effective agricultural interventions could aid efforts to find sustainable solutions for ending hunger. In this collection, Nature Research presents evidence-based recommendations from the Ceres2030 team on where to prioritize spending on interventions to achieve zero hunger by 2030.
What will it cost governments to end hunger, double the incomes of small-scale producers, and protect the climate by 2030? Donors need to contribute an additional USD 14 billion per year until 2030 to end hunger and double the incomes of small-scale producers.
The findings presented in this policy brief are based on a set of comprehensive and long-term research programs and partnerships among a large international research community to identify high-impact, cost-effective interventions that can address the challenges of SDG 2 and the related targets.
Ceres 2030 is a partnership between Cornell IP-CALS, the International Food Policy Research Institute (IFPRI), and the International Institute of Sustainable Development (IISD)