The food supply is already oversupplied and it is not going to be enough to feed everyone in the world in the next few decades, according to a new report from the World Resources Institute (WRI).
This is the result of the failure of the global food system to keep pace with the increasing demand of growing populations and the increased productivity of farmers and ranchers.
The report said that by 2060, the world is projected to need almost 10 times more food than it currently does, with the demand for protein at a new record high.
With food prices skyrocketing, the WRI forecast that world population will increase by 965 million in the coming years and will overtake the world as the world food supply will be exhausted by 2065.
But it also warned that there is a growing sense of pessimism that could trigger an even greater food crisis in the years ahead.
“If you think about it, if you don’t think about food and how to feed your family, how do you feed a nation?” said David Vonderhaar, WRI director of food policy and global development.
Even if we could get all the food we need, we still wouldn’t be able to feed all the people we need because they are going to require a higher level of food, he added.
Worlds food supply has been increasing in recent years and is projected at about 1.6 billion tonnes by 2045.
But this is projected over a period of 10 to 15 years.
The WRI report comes as the global population has been growing by around 865 million people since the early 1970s.
But as a result, the amount of food available in the global diet has decreased.
According to the World Bank, the global agricultural sector is projected by 2050 to produce about 1,600 million tonnes of food.
That’s enough food for all the world to eat, but that will be short lived.
According to WRI, the food supply in 2050 will only be adequate for 2 billion people.
The world’s population of 7.6bn will rise to more than 10 billion by 2080, the report says, and that will require at least two-thirds of all food to come from new sources.
At the same time, the number of people growing up will increase from 818 million in 2050 to 1.9 billion in 2060.
The report predicts that the world population is expected to grow to 8.5 billion in 2050.
That will be enough food to feed just one billion people but it will not meet the growing demand for fresh food, especially in the developing world.
The number of babies born each year is forecast to increase by about 40 per cent, and the world will become more vulnerable to climate change, as temperatures rise and drought intensifies, according the report.
The food crisis will be worse in countries that are already suffering from extreme poverty and malnutrition, such as South Africa and India, and poor nations like China, the country where WRI’s research was carried out.
China has more than 1.3 billion people and will be the largest consumer of food in the future.
India is forecast by WRI to grow from 730 million people in 2050 and consume the equivalent of nearly one-third of the world supply of food by 2040.
The report said India has a growing food problem and that is a reflection of its ageing population.
WRI said that while India is growing, its population is ageing.
The most dire situation is in Africa, which has more people than the world at the moment and the most pressing food problems are the oversupply of rice and cereal in Africa and the high prices of staple food items like bread, pasta and eggs.
The worst-case scenario is in South Asia, which is already experiencing food shortages and poverty and will experience even greater shortages in the decades ahead.
In addition, there is already a shortage of basic foods like bread and rice in India.
The World Food Programme has warned that in 2050, the World’s population is projected as having grown by 1.7 billion, while the number and number of hungry people will grow by 1 billion.
In Asia, the population will grow from 5.6 to 9.3bn by 2050.
In Latin America and the Caribbean, the countries with the highest food insecurity, the figure will rise from 1.8 billion to 4.4 billion.
The World Food Program said that food security and nutrition will be a major challenge in Asia and Latin America, as rising incomes and poverty in some developing countries will result in rising demand for food and the increase in population will further exacerbate the problem.
“There are some countries where the food situation is so dire that they are even losing ground to the developing countries,” Vonderhar said.
In Africa, the most dire scenario is a situation where the population is growing by more than 2 billion in just a few years.
A World Food Plan report by WFP