future of food

Aquaponics is helping farmers figure out how to feed a world population expected to reach nearly 10 billion by 2050.
New genetically modified organisms (GMOs) made with these experimental techniques are making their way to your dinner plate. It's the next wave of genetic engineering.
Kimbal Musk's growing farm-to-table restaurant empire is expanding into urban farming.
GMOs and biotech don't have to be the enemy.
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'Drinkable supermeal' Ambronite is apparently popular -- but will it catch on?
In order to feed the estimated 9.6 billion people expected to be living on Earth by 2050, agriculture experts predict we'll need to increase food supplies by 70 to 110 percent, or as World Food Prize recipient Gebisa Ejeta said in 2010, "We'll have to learn to produce as much food in the next four decades as we have since the beginning of civilization."
The earrings I've been wearing in both ears for over two decades did not stifle the opportunities presented to me.
The scarcity of healthy options in low-income neighborhoods in developed countries and the decreased purchasing power make people opt for a unhealthy and cheap processed foods rather than seasonal and local fruit and vegetables.