The United States is likely to lose more than 20 million acres of crop land due to climate change, according to a report from the U.S. Department of Agriculture.
The report was released Wednesday, and the agency expects the U:S.
to lose about 2.3 million acres in total by 2050, including about 1.5 million acres for food crops.
The USDA estimates that by 2050 the U.:s annual food production will increase by about 2 percent, and will also increase by 0.5 percent if global warming continues.
However, the USDA says this will not be enough to offset the increased costs of climate change.
In the report, it said that the average annual cost of a U.s. farmer would increase by $2,700, compared to the cost of growing a similar crop in an area that is less affected by global climate change (such as a county in California that is home to fewer than a third of the population).
Agriculture Commissioner Dan Ashe said that as a result, more farmers are taking steps to mitigate climate change and reduce greenhouse gas emissions.
The Department of Justice is also investigating whether the U., or any state, can limit greenhouse gas pollution, which has increased dramatically in recent years.
Ashe said in a statement that the government is committed to working with states to help mitigate climate impacts, and is looking at ways to reduce the impacts of climate pollution.
Ashe and other officials said the government’s goal is to reduce greenhouse gases to a safe level by 2050 and to avoid catastrophic climate change in the United States.