The global weather pattern that has left farmers and cities in the dark and farmers in the dust has now arrived.
It’s a “drought in the imagination”, said the chief scientist of the Global Warming Policy Foundation, which has been working on the climate change issue for over a decade.
The first droughts were the last thing the world needed, he said, and now it is the “crisis in the minds of many people”.
The most striking thing about the situation is that farmers are not really being harmed, said Michael Oppenheimer, a climate scientist at Princeton University who is one of the co-authors of a report that warns about the impending crisis.
He cited data that shows that the US has suffered the worst droughting of the past 30 years.
He said this is not a trend.
“We’ve got this massive, massive, huge problem, but the people who are supposed to be fixing it are not,” he said.
The global average temperature is now at its highest level since the Industrial Revolution.
Farmers are suffering because the global economy has failed, not because the government is failing to act.
But if you look at the data on global agriculture, the US is in the top 5 per cent of farmers in terms of carbon emissions per hectare.
This year the US had one of its worst drought years on record, but that is because it was the driest on record.
The United Nations Environment Programme said it is likely to be worse this year because of the warming of the atmosphere.
Farmers in Australia are suffering from the heatwaves, and this year has seen a spike in the number of cases of heatstroke in the country.
The world’s largest producer of corn, India is also experiencing a drought that is forcing the government to impose rationing.
Farmers who produce a third of the world’s cotton and a third the worlds largest grain crop are also struggling to find a new crop.
The drought is causing food prices to rise, leading some farmers to move to markets outside the United States, and making it harder for consumers to afford their grain.
In the US, farmers are getting squeezed out of the grain market.
Some farmers have stopped selling their grain in the hope that prices will rise.
A survey by the Washington-based Food Research and Action Lab (FRAL) last month found that the average price of a basket of wheat, corn, soybeans, and rice had gone up 13 per cent over the past three years.
The price of corn has gone up 70 per cent in just a year, while soybeans have increased 80 per cent.
Some US states are also experiencing rising prices because the drought has forced them to raise their grain requirements.
“The global market is a pretty good place to be because of climate change,” Oppenheim said.
“But we have got to be vigilant.
If we start making assumptions that we can just put it off for another couple of years, that is not going to be sustainable.”
Climate change and food supply A huge global food crisis is coming, said Tim Buckley, who is the chief executive of the food group Food and Agriculture Organisation of the United Nations (FAO).
There are 1.3 billion people who do not have access to enough food.
In some countries, the food security is in question.
In Europe, there are growing fears about the rise of antibiotic-resistant superbugs that could cause a pandemic.
In Asia, a third or more of the rice grown is going to become resistant to resistant crops, Buckley said.
It is a big issue in Africa, where there are more than three times as many rice farms as in the US.
The World Bank said it expects the global food supply to be about 7.5 billion tonnes by 2050.
That is twice the amount of food that was produced in the 20th century.
The food crisis has been building for decades.
According to the FAO, global food demand has doubled every two years since 1990.
But since 1990, demand has fallen by 1.5 per cent every year, and food prices have increased by almost 10 per cent each year.
It has also fallen by 15 per cent since 1998.
Farmers say they are facing an economic and social crisis that is worsening their ability to produce the food they need.
It could mean higher prices for food and higher food prices for people.
For the food industry, there is growing anxiety about the future.
The prices of grains are up by 70 per per cent on last year, according to the International Rice Research Institute.
The FAO says the price of rice is going up by about 35 per cent, soybean by 40 per cent and maize by 80 per percent.
In many countries, there have been big price increases for cereals, cereals-like products like rice and wheat, and vegetables.
A report by the International Food Policy Research Institute in June estimated that global food prices would reach a record $