This chapter explores the framing of sustainability through the discourse of Zero Hunger at multiple levels: (a) national – Brazil; (b) regional – West Africa; (c) global – SDGs. Historically, Zero Hunger emerged as a policy platform in Latin America: state-centric, with high involvement of civic actors, redistribution via smallholder farmer cooperatives, social protection programmes and an emphasis on agroecology. Zero Hunger West Africa appears to blur food sovereignty, food self-sufficiency, right to food, food justice, and food and nutrition security discourses. At the global level, submissions to the SDG process reveal contestation by civic actors around themes of production, markets, nutrition, rights, justice and participation. The paper applies an analytical framework developed from the typologies of Holt Gimenez and Shattuck (2011) and Clapp and Dauvergne (2011), who argue for the existence of four main positions shaping food/environmental restructuring today: neoliberal, progressive, reformist/institutionalist, and radical.