French agro-ecosystems, agroecosmics and agroforestry are all growing, and the country is poised to become a key player in the global agroindustrial economy.
A growing number of agroindustries are looking to France as a potential breeding ground for new businesses and the next generation of farmers.
But the future is uncertain.
The government is keen to encourage agricultural innovation and attract new businesses, but the challenges facing France in this new era of agribusiness are daunting.
The agrochemical industry in France is the world’s largest, with a market capitalization of nearly $3 trillion, according to the World Bank.
Its share of the global market is more than two-thirds, while its production is valued at nearly $2 trillion.
French agribuses have become the most important export market for China, India, and other emerging economies.
The country is also facing a growing demand for organic foods and food-grade fertilizers.
In the first six months of 2018, France produced around 1,000 tons of organic produce and fertilizers, a growth rate of almost 5,000 percent, according the French Ministry of Agriculture.
In a country where more than half of the population is unemployed, that is a big leap.
Agriculture is an important sector of France’s economy, but it has not been in the news recently as much as it has in the past.
The economy has been struggling with its economic crisis since the early 1980s, when the country’s population of around 300 million was surpassed by more than 100 million immigrants.
In 2000, France was home to just 10.3 million people.
Today, there are around 70,000 agricultural employees, but fewer than 4,000 of them are French, according a survey by the French Institute for Employment Research.
France’s population is now about 50 million.
The country is struggling with an aging population and a lack of skilled labor.
The French economy has grown faster than any other industrialized country, according in a 2016 report from the World Economic Forum.
But it has also suffered from a lack to diversify its economy.
France has experienced rapid population growth and economic stagnation, but has failed to attract new investment, creating a vicious cycle of stagnation and rising unemployment.
In 2016, unemployment in France was around 7 percent, higher than the unemployment rate of 7.5 percent in the United States and 7.1 percent in Germany.
Agribusies and agrotechnical companies have long struggled to attract the best talent from abroad.
As a result, a large proportion of the jobs in France are in agriculture.
According to the Association of French Agrochemical Industries (AFGI), France had just over a million industrial workers in 2016, while there were more than 5 million in total in the world.
France’s agricultural sector is a complex mix of different industries, with the country still developing the production of agri-products, such as wheat, barley, and cotton.
Agroecology, or the study of crops and the use of chemicals to grow them, is a growing field of research and business.
The fields are also increasingly focused on the cultivation of fruits and vegetables, and in particular, the cultivation and harvesting of fruit trees.
France is also home to a vast number of fruit growers and their businesses.
There are some 25,000 fruit and vegetable companies operating in France, according and the French National Fruit Association.
France also has a significant share of industrial growers.
According the French Department of Agriculture, there were about 13,500 industrial growers in 2016.
These include the agrochemicals sector, agrotech, and industrial and industrial services.
The growing importance of agriculture is also reflected in the government’s plans to expand the agricultural sector in the coming years.
The French government is looking to establish a large-scale agroenvironmental research project.
The project will include the cultivation, research, and sale of fruits, vegetables, nuts, seeds, and even seeds for biofuel production, the country said in a statement.
This initiative is likely to provide France with a new generation of agros, as France already has a large agricultural sector and a large market for its products.
The Agriculture Ministry said the project will focus on a new breed of crops, called agrobiose, that have been developed to feed the world at low cost.
These crops are also being developed in France and other European countries, such the Netherlands, Italy, and Denmark, which are looking at producing biofuel at lower cost than conventional crops.
France has a long history of growing crops, and is now entering a new era with new products, including the emergence of new products that use natural fertilizers and pesticides, as well as new products with new technology, like genetically modified crops.
The agricultural sector has become an important part of France, but its importance is being challenged by the new products.