The problem of world food - Part 1
Languages of publication
Population feeding problems are most common in underdeveloped countries, as well as due to the bad terrain and weather conditions. In countries where access to water is very difficult and very underdeveloped Agriculture, the cause of the lack of food is also a nature. In countries with a difficult economy and agriculture, when they will visit some natural disaster is very difficult to collect a sufficient amount of crops to feed the population. Another cause nutritional problems are armed conflicts, as well as a result of globalization and poverty, accompanied by chronic malnutrition. Agriculture is the primary and one of the oldest areas of human activity. Produces food of plant and animal produce raw materials for many industries. Rely agriculture on biological processes distinguishes it from other economic sectors.
-  Barraclough, S. (1977). “Agricultural production prospects in Latin America.” World Development 4(5S7), 549S576. Pergamon Press, Great Britain.
-  Childers, E., and B. Urquhart. (1994). Renewing the United Nations System. Uppsala, Sweden: Dag Hammarskjold Foundation.
-  Danaher, K. (ed.). (1994). 50 Years Is Enough: The Case Against the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund. Boston, MA: South End Press.
-  Food and Agriculture Organization. (1997). “TeleFood fact sheets: FAO activities and prospects.” Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, Rome, Italy.
-  Foster, P. (1992). The World Food Problem: Tackling the Causes of Undernutrition in the Third World. London: Lynne Rienner Publishers.
-  Gebremedhin, T. G. (1976). “A critical analysis of the land reform policy of Ethiopia.” Unpublished M.S. thesis, Department of Agricultural and Resource Economics, Colorado State University, Fort Collins.
-  Hammond, R., and L. McGowan. (1994). “Ghana: The World Bank’s sham showcase.” In K. Danaher (ed.), 50 Years Is Enough: The Case Against the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund (pp. 78S82). Boston, MA: South End Press.
-  INTERPAKS (International Programs for Agricultural Knowledge System). (1996, Winter). Digest, Vol. 4, no. 1. University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign.
-  Johnson, D. G. (1998). “Food security and world trade prospects.” American Journal of Agricultural Economics 80(5), 941S947.
-  Lappe, F. M., and J. Collins. (1977). Food First: Beyond the Myth of Scarcity. Boston, MA: Institute for Food and Development Policy/
-  Houghton Mifflin. McLaughlin, M. (1984, May). “World Food Conference: A tenth anniversary appraisal.” Hunger, National Impact, No. 36. Interfaith Action for Economic Justice, New York.
-  Ministry of Information and Culture (MOI&C), Ethiopia. (1997, April 19). Eritrea Profile, Vol. 4, no. 6.
-  Ndiaye, A. (1994). “Food for thought: Senegal’s struggle with structural adjustment.” In K. Danaher (ed.), 50 Years is Enough: The Case Against the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund (pp. 85S87). Boston, MA: South End Press.
-  Pimentel, D., R. Harman, M. Pacenza, J. Pecarsky, and M. Pimentel. (1994, May). “Natural resources and an optimum human population.” Population and Environment: A Journal of Interdisciplinary Studies 15(5), 347S369.
-  Pinstrup-Andersen, P., and R. Pandya-Lorch. (1994, 3rd Quarter). “Enough food for future generations?” Choices, pp. 13S16.
Publication order reference