Is the agricultural revolution about to get a lot more expensive?

The agricultural revolution is about to come to a close.

The most recent report from the World Resources Institute indicates that the global price of food has already increased by more than 1,200% over the last 10 years.

This is according to the USDA’s latest annual report.

According to the report, the price of a single grain of wheat rose by nearly 1,000% over 10 years, the equivalent of nearly 1.3 million U.S. dollars.

It also noted that the price index for corn, a staple crop used by millions of Americans, rose by almost 2,000%.

While some of this growth was driven by a massive increase in yields from corn crops, the USDA notes that the increase in corn prices over the past decade was largely driven by the price spikes of soybean crops, which have also grown rapidly.

The USDA notes this rise in food prices was not a result of a global agricultural crisis, but rather an increase in demand driven by increased demand from emerging economies and emerging markets.

According to a report from The Economist, China is expected to account for around 40% of global food consumption by 2035.

China is the world’s second largest food consumer after the United States, and has the world in its sights for a large increase in its economic and environmental footprint.

There is an urgent need for a sustainable food system, the report states.

“The economic impact of the food crisis on the global food system is huge, both in terms of cost and environmental impacts,” said Robert P. Gordon, the institute’s director of research.

Gordon is referring to the huge food cost of the global agricultural revolution.

The report states that the food cost in the developing world, which was $14.9 trillion in 2014, has now reached $40 trillion.

And as the report notes, the average cost of a loaf of bread in the developed world was $4.50 in 2014.

At the same time, global food prices have more than doubled in the past 15 years.

According a study by the Center for Global Development, the increase was driven mainly by rising prices in China and India.

That’s according to a study conducted by the World Bank and the Harvard School of Public Health.

The price increase was most pronounced in China, where the cost of food increased by 725%.

In India, food costs increased by 575%.

In South Korea, food prices increased by 1,020%.

In China, the cost rose by 3,000 percent.

In Brazil, the impact was even greater, with food prices rising by nearly 5,000%, according to research by the International Food Policy Research Institute.

According the World Food Program, about $1.5 trillion in food is wasted in the world every year.

Over 70 percent of that is wasted by developing countries, according to figures from the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations.

What’s more, a growing number of developing countries are starting to see increased food prices due to an inability to produce food at a sustainable rate.

As a result, some of them are struggling to survive, according the World Economic Forum.

A report from Bloomberg shows that the cost for the poorest countries to produce enough food is rising at a rapid pace, driven by rising food prices.

Despite this, the IMF and the World Development Report suggest that many of these countries are still in dire straits.

In fact, it is estimated that nearly half of the developing countries’ poorest people are still living on less than $1 a day, according an IMF study released last month.

The IMF also reported that more than half of people in sub-Saharan Africa are living on $1 per day or less, and only 4.6% are living above that.

Of the remaining 20% of the world population, only 7.5% have a living standard of $1 or less a day.