The story of how food became a food crisis is a long one.
The problem started in the mid-20th century, when the first major pandemic wiped out nearly a billion people in China and India, and millions more in the developing world.
It’s the first time in history that food has become such a major economic and political issue in the 21st century.
The Chinese government declared a “food emergency” and the United Nations declared it a “humanitarian emergency.”
Millions of people died, and billions of people were left without a way to survive.
People became desperate for food, and as demand rose, the world’s supply of food became increasingly scarce.
In China alone, the country’s population fell by nearly half from 1949 to 2011.
Many were starving, and many had nowhere to go.
“Food scarcity is the worst thing we can imagine,” says Paul Pue, an anthropologist and author of the best-selling book “Food Wars: How Food and Politics Have Made Global Food Crises Worse.”
Pue says that the world is in a crisis right now because of the food crisis.
But the food crises are much more than just economic and politics.
They’re also social, political, and ecological.
The United Nations and the World Food Programme estimate that the food supply is in short supply in nearly 70 countries, including in many parts of Asia, Africa, Latin America, and Europe.
Some food groups are saying that food shortages could worsen because of climate change.
Others worry that shortages could be caused by political instability.
But as food production has soared, so too has demand for it, which has led to the rise of new food chains and new food industries.
The U.S. is the world leader in the production of fresh fruit and vegetables, with more than 2.2 billion tons of produce sold every year.
But with rising temperatures and drought in some parts of the world, it’s the world that’s bearing the brunt of the crisis, and the U.N. estimates that the global food system could be in trouble by 2050.
The Food and Agriculture Organization estimates that by the end of the century, the global population will have grown from 6 billion to 9 billion, which is roughly the size of the United States.
In addition, the United Kingdom, with nearly a third of the planet’s population, is expected to grow to more than 10 billion people by 2100.
That means more people will need to live in crowded, unhealthy conditions.
Pue notes that the number of people who can afford to eat in countries like Brazil, India, the Philippines, or the U., have grown.
But he says that’s not enough.
“If you don’t have a healthy food supply, the population will just keep growing,” he says.
In some parts, the problems are even worse.
A major problem in the United Arab Emirates, which the U