Take Action to Protect Immigrant Families

Tell the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) that you oppose the proposed public charge rule because it would fuel rates of hunger and food insecurity among immigrant families. The proposed rule would force immigrant families — including families with U.S. citizen children — to choose between permanent legal status (a “green card”) and their ability to access basic needs, like healthy food, safe housing, and health care. Submit your comment to tell DHS how this rule would increase hunger in our nation, and that it should be withdrawn.

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Take Action to Protect SNAP during Farm Bill Conference

Urge your Members of Congress to: protect and strengthen the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) during Farm Bill Conference deliberations; speak out in support of SNAP and the Senate Farm Bill SNAP provisions; and reject any cuts or efforts to weaken the program – especially the draconian provisions contained in the House Farm Bill. Tell them to make sure the Farm Bill keeps food on the table for people struggling against hunger. (Capitol Switchboard: 202-224-3121)

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Recent Publications & Data

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Oct 18, 2018
Alison Maurice

Raise your hand for the many school districts across the country that are stepping up to the challenge of fighting hunger in their schools by adopting community eligibility. Below are just a few model school districts that show how invaluable community eligibility and school meals are for students.

Oct 10, 2018
Clarissa Hayes

FRAC’s Afterschool Suppers: A Snapshot of Participation report released this week finds that in October 2017, 1.2 million children received an afterschool supper, an 11 percent increase from October 2016, and 1.6 million children received a snack on an average weekday. More than 46,000 afterschool programs provided a supper, a snack, or both through the Afterschool Nutrition Programs in October 2017.

Oct 02, 2018
Randy Rosso

Despite benefits generally agreed to be inadequate for a healthy diet through the month, SNAP helps lift millions out of poverty by increasing their purchasing power to afford adequate food. That’s according to the Supplemental Poverty Measure (SPM), an annual report released by the Census Bureau. In September, the Census Bureau released the SPM as well as its report on income and poverty in the U.S., and the U.S. Department of Agriculture published the latest national rates of food insecurity. Collectively, the statistics vividly demonstrate how critical it is to continue to protect SNAP from proposed cuts.