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The world is struggling to feed itself.
At least that’s the case in parts of the world that have been devastated by a virus pandemic.
While there are no official figures for the number of people living in these countries, a 2015 study by the U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) found that between 2013 and 2016, the number was more than half a million people in some of the most vulnerable countries.
The United States, by comparison, has about 7.5 million people, but its population is shrinking.
While food is scarce, the food banks and other groups are not doing much to provide it.
This problem isn’t going away.
“We have a very real food crisis right now in our country,” said Mark DeMartini, a food-distribution expert at the University of Michigan.
“So it’s really important that we do something to get our economy back on track.”
DeMartinis’ research suggests that the problem of food insecurity is widespread in developing countries.
There are some countries that are more food-secure than others, he said.
But there are also areas that are not as food-starved as they could be, including parts of China, Africa, and Southeast Asia.
While the FAO report is a preliminary estimate, it is an important one, and it offers a clear picture of what needs to be done to reverse the global food shortage.
The U.S. is currently in the midst of an unprecedented drought, which has resulted in widespread food insecurity.
According to DeMartis study, one in five U.T. students in the United States are currently living in extreme poverty, with about one in three students not getting enough to eat.
A new report by the Food and Agricultural Organization ( FAO ) estimates that in 2017, more than 1.5 billion people in more than 150 countries could be in food insecurity, and that by 2030, more people could be without food for the first time in their lifetimes.
The global food crisis has caused a dramatic spike in the price of grains and beans, making it harder for farmers to feed their families.
This is one of the reasons why countries such as the United Arab Emirates and Vietnam are experiencing shortages.
DeMartins report also indicates that the world has a food supply surplus.
This means that the amount of food that is being produced is increasing at a slower rate than people are buying it, meaning that people are paying more for their food.
The FAO said that the food crisis is having an adverse impact on global food production.
The number of tons of food being produced in the world is rising to about 25 billion tons annually, which means that it will be three years before the current world supply of food reaches its full potential, the FAOS report found.
In fact, the world currently imports about two thirds of its food.
And with the global population growing by more than a third since 1950, there is concern that this will continue to grow, and food prices will continue rising.
This, in turn, will further drive the demand for more and more food, increasing food prices, increasing hunger, and increasing the vulnerability of poor countries to food shortages.
But the United Nations estimates that the U,S.
alone imports about three times more food than it exports to the rest of the globe.
The crisis is already being felt in many countries.
In Kenya, where the U.,S.
and the U-1 are all participating in the Food for All Africa conference, people are struggling to afford the cost of buying food and getting it to the needy.
The Food and Nutrition Research Institute (FNRI), a research institute in Washington, D.C., said that in the past year, more and less people in Kenya have received food aid than had received it in the previous five years.
The food-security situation in countries such the U.-1, U-2, and U-4 has also been deteriorating, and experts say the problem is getting worse.
“There is an urgent need for more food aid in Kenya,” said Erik Fodor, a senior food-policy adviser at the FNRI.
“And the problem has been getting worse.”
According to Fodor and other experts, the U’s Food Security Strategy, published in January, has been ineffective at addressing the food-supply gap.
The strategy called for an increase in the supply of cereals and other grains, and for increasing the use of alternative foods.
However, Fodor said, that strategy has not addressed the lack of food security.
The situation is worse in parts.
“If we just increase the food aid, we’re going to feed all of these people and not do much about the food insecurity,” Fodor told Newsweek.
“I’m concerned about the whole U-6, U.7, U.-8, U -9 region, which is where most of these countries are.
It’s a region where the food supply is very tight,