Hi ThreeKeys! How's it going?
The argument could be made that hunger is the direct result of political "hate," if one wanted to put it that way. That is to say that, in my view, world hunger is not a problem of lack of food; it is a political problem of distribution.
We are, of course, talking about class politics. The so-called super rich may not necessarily "hate" the poor, but they encourage the classes below them to hate the poor. "We," in a sense, do their "hating" for them.
One only needs to review, say, the last forty-odd years of United States political history to confirm this. This process took an upswing with the election to the Presidency of Ronald Reagan. Ever since he fired thousands of air traffic controllers for going on strike, for example, "we" have been encouraged to hate workers---when they go on strike and threaten to inconvenience the rest of "us."
By "hating" workers, "we" help to make their job of organizing to get a fair share of the pie, that much more difficult----and this process could easily result in working families going "hungry."
Since the 1970s, one-in-twenty workers who voted to have a union were illegally fired; some estimates put this at one-in-eight.
To the extent that we are encouraged to "hate" the LGBT community, this makes their liberation that much more difficult. There are certain economic rights that gay people lose out on when they are not allowed to legally marry; and this can result in increased "hunger."
I'm sure I don't even have to mention the hunger-inducing effects that institutional racism can have on people of color, in the United States alone!
My point is this: I would encourage you to see hunger and hate as intimately connected.