In the run-up to this year’s global climate change talks in Paris, the world’s largest food producer and consumer have been scrambling to adapt to the changing climate.
The first big change is the globalisation of food production.
The second is the growing trend towards using less and less meat, dairy and eggs.
The third is the increasing consumption of vegetables.
The World Bank predicts that by 2050 the global food production system will be more than 10 times bigger than it is today.
And that means that, with the world population approaching 6 billion and the world economy growing at 6% per year, it is going to require more food production to feed the world.
The world’s supply chain for food, from farmers to restaurants, supermarkets and supermarkets themselves, has been transformed since the 1970s, when the first global food riots took place in cities such as London and New York.
They were fuelled by a growing concern that food production would be increasingly controlled by big corporations, which would have more control over where food was grown, processed and sold.
In the past decade, as the global economic crisis and the resulting financial crisis have hit food and farming, many countries have been trying to tackle the root causes of the crisis: overproduction, food shortages, overproduction of raw materials, over-consumption of food, overconsumption in the form of excessive meat consumption and the rise of fast-growing markets for processed foods.
The Food and Agriculture Organisation (FAO) estimates that about half of the world will need to increase their food production by 2050.
For the rest, they have to adapt by changing their food system.
This means moving away from a strictly industrial model, which has largely been replaced by a more sustainable model, based on sustainable agriculture, sustainable land management and sustainable consumption.
This means changing the way we produce food.
That’s the conclusion of a new report by the World Bank, the United Nations Food and Agricultural Organisation (UNFAO), the European Union (EU) and the International Monetary Fund (IMF).
In a paper, entitled Food security and climate change, they argue that while there is plenty of room for innovation, governments and businesses must also act to tackle these new challenges, in particular the rise in demand for meat and dairy products and the potential impacts of climate change on the food system as a whole.
While the UN FAO, the EU and the IMF recognise the need for more food in the world, they also warn that the world has become too dependent on the global supply chain, which is now increasingly reliant on food imports.
The new global food rulesThe new world of food supply chainsThe new food systemThe UNFAO argues that the most obvious challenge facing the world is the rise and spread of rapidly growing markets for food.
It says that, in 2050, almost half of all world food consumption will come from the world of restaurants and supermarkets.
And the global appetite for food is expected to grow by 10% a year over the next two decades.
These food chains are now being increasingly integrated into larger food production systems, which in turn feed a growing number of households and businesses.
The FAO says the supply chain of food has changed so that food can be processed into products for consumers, but also into food for the animals, as well as for the land.
The first wave of industrialised farmsThe FAOs report shows that, for most food, the key ingredients of the food are grown on industrialised land.
These include rice, wheat, maize and corn, as it is transported and transported, processed into ethanol, refined into meat and then packaged.
In a process called “intensive agriculture”, large amounts of agricultural land are set aside for large-scale industrial production.
These farms are called industrial farms, and they use tractors, mechanised machines, and water, electricity and fuel.
They have been set up in the past few decades, but the FAO argues it is becoming increasingly important for these systems to be adapted.
This is because food production is growing in many countries, and more and more people are living in cities, so that large numbers of people are involved in the production and distribution of food.
A big shift towards less meat and more plant-based foodThe FAo also says that as the food production model becomes increasingly reliant, it could lead to a shift towards a more plant based diet.
This would mean eating more vegetables and fewer meat and fish.
The report says that the global population is expected at 6.4 billion by 2050, and that the average person in this population is now consuming about 7.5kg of protein per day.
The FAO estimates that the amount of protein in the average human diet is expected have fallen by nearly 40% by 2050 compared to 20 years ago.
It also predicts that the consumption of protein by adults will rise by about 5% a decade.
These trends are particularly concerning for the developing world, where the population is projected to grow at a