By Christian Cooke | December 29, 2017 03:02:27In January, we took a look at the best and worst of the food industries.
This month, we look at some of the biggest winners and losers in climate change.
The food industries have benefited from the most rapid and sustained rise in temperature over the past century, which is why they are the biggest emitters of CO2 in the world.
But their emissions are being cut in a hurry.
This week, the World Bank released a new report estimating that the global food supply could drop by 50 percent by 2050.
The report, which also shows that food prices will rise, has sparked a fierce debate about how the world should feed the world’s growing population.
In a recent interview with The Atlantic, Michael Pollan, the food writer and author of “Food and Bacteria,” said that he sees a big gap between what is being produced and what the food companies want to sell.
He said, “It’s a kind of moral dilemma.”
Pollan’s food and science adviser, Kevin Smith, echoed his sentiments: “There’s a moral dilemma that is going on between the people who want to produce this stuff and the people that want to consume it.
They’re competing with each other, and the only way to get that food out is to drive up the temperature.
And they’re going to do everything they can to make sure that they don’t have to pay any price increase. “
And the only people who can do that are the food producers, the people with the machinery to raise that temperature, and that’s the people running the food factories.
There is a moral ambiguity there, and I think there’s a lot of potential for conflict.”