The food system is broken.
If it weren’t for the billions of dollars spent on food stamps, the world would be eating less meat, according to a new report from the World Resources Institute.
The report, titled “The Meat Market: A Critical Analysis,” says that the food supply in the United States is now dominated by “meat” producers who are producing meat for people to eat.
The meat supply is a key reason why food costs are so high and poverty is so prevalent in the US, the report states.
And while food shortages are a major problem in many countries, the meat supply dominates the food chain.
The study notes that the majority of the beef in the U.S. is produced by cattle ranchers who do not own land, meaning that they are not required to pay for their own land.
This means that they can make much more profit from beef than other farmers, resulting in a profit share for the meat producer.
While the U, and the world, consume a lot of meat, the researchers note that the average meat consumer eats only about two pounds of meat a year.
And a study from last year found that Americans consume about 40 percent of the total meat consumed in the world.
“As a result, many people are not aware of the tremendous environmental damage caused by the beef and dairy industry,” the report reads.
“While it is true that the U’s beef consumption is very low, its dairy consumption is the largest source of greenhouse gases.
As a result of this disparity, many Americans have a limited understanding of the environmental impact of beef consumption and how they can mitigate the impact of the meat industry.”
It is not the first time the food industry has come under fire from environmental groups for its food production practices.
In 2011, the Center for Food Safety and Consumer Protection (CFSP) and Environmental Justice Center released a report that found that the meatpacking industry, which makes meat, milk and eggs, was responsible for an average of 2.7 million pounds of methane emissions per year.
In addition, CFSP and Environmental Education Network (EEN) found that more than 3.5 million people are exposed to methane from meatpacking facilities each year.
These environmental groups have called on President Donald Trump to end the beef production and slaughtering practices and move towards more sustainable meat production methods, such as grass-fed beef, which has been shown to have lower greenhouse gas emissions and a higher rate of human health benefits than beef.
But the Trump administration has yet to take action on any of the concerns, including moving away from the controversial use of antibiotics in animal feed.