A new study shows that countries in Central and South America are the top abusers of exploited latinos, and are now targeting our food supply.
The report by the Center for Economic and Policy Research found that while countries like Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia and Paraguay are responsible for about three quarters of the estimated 20 billion dollars in losses per year due to the use of exploited animals, the countries that account for a whopping 65 percent of the food consumption loss in the region are Brazil, Argentina, Bolivia, Ecuador and Venezuela.
The study found that Brazil has more than doubled its food consumption losses since the economic crisis and has surpassed Argentina and Chile as the largest exporters of exploited livestock.
Argentina, Chile and Bolivia are now the most heavily exploited nations in the world.
The authors of the study also found that the countries most affected by the crisis are the poorest and most vulnerable, with Latin America ranked third in the most severely affected regions.
The research comes in conjunction with a report by CEPER and the UN Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) that shows that more than 70 percent of farmers and producers in Latin America have experienced significant losses due to economic and climate change, and the majority are struggling to survive in the face of food shortages.
The two reports also highlight the need for action to address the problem.
The FAO’s Food Security Report 2016, which was released earlier this year, found that food production in Latin American countries is falling and poverty rates are on the rise.
In South America, hunger is on the increase, and food insecurity is a problem in many parts of the continent.
According to the FAO, over one million children under five years old are hungry, with many in Sub-Saharan Africa facing food insecurity.
The United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) report found that almost half of children in Latin and South American countries suffer from malnutrition, with more than 30 percent of them living in extreme poverty.
The global crisis also has a direct impact on food security, with a recent report from the World Bank showing that in the year since the end of the 2008 financial crisis, global food prices have risen by 6.3 percent.
According a report released by the FAE, “food prices are expected to continue to rise, especially for staples like maize and pulses, despite some signs of stabilization in prices.”
The global food price crisis is particularly worrying because these staples are the most important staples of the developing world, which accounts for about a third of the global population.
According the FAEs food security report, the crisis is being felt in many Latin American and Caribbean countries, as well as in Latin countries with large diasporas such as Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Mexico, Panama and Venezuela, as these regions account for nearly half of all food consumption in the Americas.
According CEPERT, “The most significant threat to food security and the most urgent needs are the global financial crisis and its aftermath.
The economic impact of the crisis has already been felt in a number of countries, and is expected to worsen further.”
The researchers argue that the economic impact is likely to be particularly high in the countries of the South and Central America.
This includes Argentina, Argentina and Uruguay, which are the largest producers of exploited meat, as the researchers point out.
“In Argentina, the average per capita income is approximately $15,000, which means that for every $1 spent, one person in Argentina is forced to spend a mere $15,” the report notes.
“Furthermore, these same people are among the poorest in the South America region and have limited access to financial resources.
The country has a high level of extreme poverty, with the average household receiving less than $1 per day.”
“The World Food Program (WFP) has identified that at least 40 percent of Argentinian farmers are struggling financially due to a lack of financing.
The food crisis is especially severe in the rural areas, which account for one-fifth of Argentina’s population.
The situation is particularly dire for women, who are the biggest single consumers of meat and other crops in Argentina,” the researchers conclude.
The researchers conclude by warning that the crisis will have significant long-term implications for food security.
“Food security is critical for the sustainability of the world economy, but it also has an impact on social development and livelihoods for the poorest countries, who, in turn, face the greatest risk of hunger, malnutrition and poor health outcomes,” the authors write.
The World Food Programme (Wfp) and CEPECERT report that the world is facing a food crisis, as global demand is rapidly declining due to rising incomes and food price inflation.
This means that the food supply must be increased to meet demand, as prices for staple foods like maize, wheat and rice are rising.
The increase in food prices is due to over-production of the key crops such as corn, rice, wheat, maize and sugar cane, which have become scarce due to climate change. In