UN Special Rapporteur for Food Olivier De Schutter first put agroecology in the public eye with his 2011 groundbreaking report on Agroecology and the Right to Food. Defined as “the integrative study and practice of the ecology of the entire food system, encompassing ecological, economic and social dimensions,” the concept of agroecology is now gaining traction in academia, and among farmers. Simply put, this holistic approach may well hold the key to save us from biodiversity loss, soil erosion, crop collapse, and ultimately be our strongest strategy for food security. There is no overstating how important learning about agroecology is. This excellent essay by anthropologist and cultural theorist Henrietta L. Moore, the Director of the Institute for Global Prosperity at University College London, is a great way to get started.