Agricultural production has grown exponentially over the last 30 years, with more than 70 per cent of the world’s food produced using techniques like agro-ecology, or growing without land and water.
But how much of that is going to end up in the hands of people who actually grow the food?
A new report by a panel of international experts, which explores how agriculture is changing in many countries, looks at the issue in a way that can help us answer that question.
The panel of experts interviewed almost 1,000 people across more than 200 countries.
The report, based on a comprehensive analysis of data on agricultural practices around the world, shows that the number of people working on agroeconomics has doubled since 1990, but the pace of change is much slower in developing countries.
In the developed world, the number working on the topic is growing at a rate of three to four per cent a year.
In developing countries, the growth rate is about three per cent per year.
The key question is, why is this happening?
The panel found that in most countries, agricultural production is going up because of changes in the supply and demand of food.
People are growing their own food, growing produce from their own gardens and using agro technologies.
But the panel found a much more important trend: the rate of increase in agroeconomic activity is slowing down in many parts of the developed and developing world.
This is partly because countries are adopting more and more technologies that are geared to the agro economy, like irrigation and drip irrigation.
But a lot of that technology has moved from the farm to the supermarket, with the majority of that being used by multinational companies.
For example, the majority (about 65 per cent) of water in India is now produced by sprinkling a crop with water from a well, or by pumping it into a well.
In many places, such as India, the farmers are paying farmers for this water.
As a result, farmers have been moving into agrobusiness, using agropower to produce the same amount of water, or more.
This has created a lot more water, and in turn increased the rate at which water is used.
The number of farmers working on this technology has also been growing.
But, the panel said, this growth is not evenly distributed.
In some countries, farmers are still paying farmers, and are therefore not taking up agrotechnology.
The trend towards the use of agropowers by agro firms is growing in some parts of Africa and Latin America, where agro companies are increasingly big players in the agricultural industry.
In parts of Asia, China is rapidly building up its agro infrastructure.
The most important development in agriculture over the past 30 years has been the shift to mechanization, the removal of humans from the farming process.
But this shift also has its critics.
In Africa, where there is a significant number of agribusiness firms, there are concerns that farmers are being replaced by machines.
In Latin America and the Caribbean, agrocompanies are growing rapidly, and the agropressive movement has been pushed to the margins of political discourse.
There are also concerns about the environmental impact of agrotechnology, particularly in the developing world where many people are struggling to adapt to climate change.
In India, agropro companies have become major players in agri-industrial and agro technology.
The new technology is used by more and larger firms in developing nations, including in India.
But there are also fears that the agrotechnics sector will be displaced by the agrobiotic sector, which is a growing sector in many developing countries that is focused on producing food that can be sold to the global market.
There have been a number of reports in recent years that agrocorps are increasingly making their presence felt in the public space.
In 2014, for example, an Indian newspaper published a report on how the agribotis industry is making its presence felt.
The paper cited a report that revealed that more than 40 per cent or more of the sales of agricultural products are being made through agro businesses.
This report raised concerns about whether the agros are using the agrotrophic system to boost their share in the global agro market, which has been growing rapidly.
In 2016, the World Bank reported that global agrobotis had grown at a pace of nearly 12 per cent in 2016, up from about 3 per cent five years earlier.
However, the report noted that the growth of agrobots was not evenly shared between the developed countries.
For instance, China has grown faster than the US, India and Brazil, but still managed to remain at the back of the pack.
This year, China overtook the US to become the world leader in agrobotic growth.
In contrast, Brazil and India are growing at an even slower pace, with Brazil having grown at an average rate of only 3 per per cent. The World