Urban areas—and the largest cities in particular—are places defined by extreme social inequality, where poverty and social marginalization exist alongside wealth and power. One of the key measures of poverty is access to food, which isn’t guaranteed to everyone, as Covid-19 has shown us more clearly than ever.
How can we set the table of a city so that everyone can enjoy healthy, quality food? What policies and changes do we need to enact in order to make our cities more open, more equal, and more hospitable? What good practices from around the world—from charitable and social canteens to delivery services, shopping donations for those in difficulty, and projects which combine cooking and cultural exchange with migrant communities—can help us create a brighter future for cities?
Slow Food Communities from across the world share and compare their experiences.
Barbara Pierro (Italy), founder of the NGO Chi Rom Chi No in the Scampia neighborhood of Naples.
Dino Babic (Croatia), President of the European Projects Association and Croatian associations Informo e ISTRIAN de Dignan in Vodnjan-Dignano. Runs the European Academy for Education and Social Research and the Social Entrepreneurship Ecomuseum.
Patigidsom Jean Marie Koalga (Burkina Faso), teacher and activist in the field of acroecology and sustainable development, international councilor and coordinator of the Slow Food network in Burkina Faso.
Matteo Brambilla (Italy), consultant of the cheFare project, author of the Cities of the Future report, contributor to the Food Policy of Milan and the Milan Urban Food Policy Pact.
Event languages: IT, EN, FR, ES