The world is not ready to say goodbye to the food we all love.
The world may be hungry but that is not the same as we are.
We need to be hungry too.
We must eat more.
That is the message from a number of experts and academics who have just published a report titled Why Is It Important to Eat More of the World’s Food?
The report aims to help us make better choices and create better health outcomes for the world as a whole.
In this video, BBC News explains why eating more food in the world is so important.
Food is a universal need and is the world at our heart.
But there is no magic bullet for alleviating hunger in the 21st century.
Here are the reasons why you might be better off eating more.
The global food supply is expanding rapidly.
Food production in the developed world is expanding, but it is slowing in the developing world.
As the world has grown richer, more people are moving to the cities.
This is creating an environment in which food production has become more challenging.
We are consuming more and more food and yet we are not meeting our demand.
In order to meet the increasing demand, we need to increase the supply of food in developing countries.
For example, to meet increasing demand for food in India, India is currently importing about 2 million tonnes of food a year.
This food is being produced in a country where it is becoming more difficult to produce.
It is becoming harder and harder to grow crops and to sell the food, for example, in India.
This situation is likely to continue for a long time and as we get richer, we will be increasing the supply, the demand will increase and eventually food production will have to fall.
The increasing demand will result in the depletion of natural resources and the increased demand will lead to over-fishing and loss of biodiversity.
The loss of the ability to produce food in regions where we can no longer grow it will also cause a reduction in food production.
This may lead to an increase in the demand for other resources, such as water.
Over-fished regions are often affected by climate change and therefore the depletion and loss in biodiversity of natural resource areas may be a consequence of climate change.
This could also increase the demand to import food from more developed countries, especially in developing regions, and this can increase the global food demand.
This also may increase the pressure to import and export food, especially for the developing countries and countries with weak economies.
Some of the main reasons why we are consuming less food in countries like India and China is that: the food supply has been increasing rapidly, especially as the world population has grown