How to grow food in the Middle East and Africa

By The Associated PressThis is part of a series about food and agriculture.

For the past two decades, governments around the world have sought to transform the food system.

For a number of reasons, it is hard to do so.

In recent years, however, governments have begun to see the benefits of a change in the way they approach agriculture.

A large part of that has to do with technological advances that make it easier to produce food, and also because of the increased sophistication of the agricultural sector.

For instance, scientists and farmers alike are learning how to better farm.

They are increasingly focused on making better use of genetic information from insects, which have helped produce more and better crops.

These advancements have also made it easier for farmers to use fertilizers, which are less expensive and less environmentally damaging.

More broadly, there has been a revolution in how we think about food.

It has been an evolution in our understanding of food and farming.

We’ve moved from looking at food as something we have to eat, to looking at it as something that we can eat and that can feed us.

The concept of “feeding the world” is a cornerstone of modern farming.

When a country’s farmers are asked to produce enough food to feed its population, they have to produce at least two crops for every person.

In the U.S., the average per capita amount of food produced per person is about 7 pounds per person per year.

In the Middle Eastern and African regions, where a smaller percentage of the population is literate, the population has grown to about 10 percent, and most farmers have become literate.

The percentage of people with a high school education or less is about 8 percent in the U, while the percentage of literate adults is about 14 percent.

In countries like India and Pakistan, where literacy rates are even higher, the number of people literate has grown dramatically, and many of the farmers are in the middle of farming and working for a living.

For example, one farmer in India told Reuters News that he has doubled the number to 60 percent, which means he now produces six times as much food per person as he did in the 1990s.

He said he is now growing food for 10 times the number that he used to.

For many farmers, the transformation in their livelihoods has also had an impact on their family life.

A new Pew Research Center report finds that many of those who have been farmers for a long time are more likely to have had a child.

A quarter of these families are headed by a single parent, compared with about one-third in the 1950s.

The children of single mothers are more often at risk for poor health and health problems.

The new Pew report, “Changing Landscape: The Future of Food, Farming and Family Life in the 21st Century,” finds that, overall, “families are moving from a subsistence economy to one in which people depend on agriculture to meet their daily needs.

While the economic and social transformations of the past century have changed the world, they also have reshaped family structures and changed the way people think about their lives.”

As a result, some of these changes are being felt in the region.

In Kenya, the percentage living in rural areas has increased to about two-thirds from just under one-fourth in 1990.

In Nigeria, the share of people living in urban areas has risen to more than one-quarter from just over one-half in 1990, according to the Pew report.

In Nigeria, farmers are increasingly moving to rural areas in the south, where land is cheaper and easier to access.

In rural areas, people tend to be wealthier, and the land is more fertile.

As a result of the shift in farming, the fertility of land is now about half that of urban areas.

In many areas, the agricultural land is being converted to urban use, with some farming areas being converted into shopping malls, office parks, golf courses, and other development sites.

In Senegal, one of the poorest countries in the world with about 3.5 million people, the farming industry is being transformed.

Farmers are now moving into the cities, where they work in urban factories, often in low-paying jobs.

In some cases, the farmers have been forced to leave their land to work in factories in order to make ends meet.

The shift in agriculture has resulted in more poverty, higher rates of illiteracy, and higher rates for child mortality.

In some places, the impact of the transformation on the livelihoods of farmers is more subtle.

In Ghana, for instance, the government is trying to encourage farmers to become part of the food chain.

This has created an incentive for farmers who grow food on their land, such as cotton growers, to work for their land.

In other cases, farmers have faced more severe competition from foreign companies, such the Japanese company Nisshin Biosciences, which is trying a plan to sell its genetically modified cotton seed.

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