Presumably, bad things happen because of bad governments; if the corrupt and the agents of evil are stopped, everything will be fine.
The difficulty with focusing on individuals, whether as victims or the agents of evils, is that it is harder to see the social system in which both are embedded.
Social structures can (and do) produce negative consequences such as widening economic gaps even if there is no specific evil done by any of the persons involved.
We need to see and acknowledge that the world does not work well for most of its inhabitants. Given modern capabilities for producing food, there is no good reason for anyone anywhere to go hungry, yet at least 800 million people are malnourished.
Every year more than ten million children die before their fifth birthday. Why do so may die? Many of them are born in poor countries, but none of them are born in a poor world.
Perhaps it has something to do with the skew in the predominant economic structure of society currently.
Poor people are paid less than middle class and wealthy people for doing the same work and producing the same products. They also pay more for purchasing the same products and for credit.
To understand the question of hunger and find adequate solutions it is necessary to grasp the big picture of the preponderant flow of food from poor to rich countries and societies.
The system is that the poor feed the rich. The problem is systemic. Should not we be asking exactly who or what sectors of society are benefiting from the current trading system?
The global marketplace is certainly not an equal opportunity structure.
The playing field is sharply tilted against the marginalised.
For example, massive subsidies of agricultural products in the United States, Japan and Europe result in their dumping large quantities of their products in poor countries, undermining their agricultural sector.
Poor countries do not seem to get access to the markets of rich countries to sell their exports. Globalisation has benefited hundreds of millions of people, but many others have been made worse off.