How is the European Union tackling the problem of soy-derived estrogen?

The European Union has a mandate to promote an ethical soy food industry, but there is little sign that it has done much to improve the conditions of farmers.

The problem is especially acute in the Balkans, where a high proportion of the soy produced is imported.

In Serbia, farmers have complained of a shortage of the protein that contributes to the development of milk, while the EU is investigating whether soy imports are causing a decline in yields.

The crisis is exacerbated by the fact that in Serbia, only a third of the country’s soy is grown on the land and the rest is grown in other countries.

In a country where the average age of a farm worker is 43, the shortage of soy is worrying for young women in their early 20s who are struggling to feed their families.

A Serbian dairy farmer, Ognjenovic, who does not want to be named, said: “I’ve never seen so many people dying from hunger in my entire life.

I see my children’s children, my grandchildren.

I’ve got six of them.

I’m sick.

I want to go home.

I don’t want to leave my family.”

The farmer, who was forced to sell his farm to a neighbour in 2011 because of the crisis, has also been forced to buy soy for his dairy herd.

His family, who have already paid nearly 300,000 kroner ($4,200) to buy and sell soy in Serbia in the last two years, now depend on the farmers to support them.

“It is like I can’t buy milk from the market anymore,” said Ognjancic, adding that the costs of buying soy from the Serbian markets have increased by more than 300% since 2011.

“I want to save my family, but I can hardly buy food.

I need the money to help my wife and my children.”

Soy is the most important ingredient in Serbian dairy products, and the EU has been working to ensure that it is not contaminated.

But Serbia is also a country which has been growing increasingly reliant on imported soy to make up for its reliance on Russian imports.

In 2012, the European Commission, which is responsible for implementing the EU’s policies on food safety, announced plans to strengthen the food safety standards in dairy production and to introduce new guidelines to ensure adequate quantities of soy are used.

But it has so far failed to do much to address the problems of farmers and farmers’ rights.

In October, the EU imposed a ban on the import of soy products from Russia because of a number of cases of contamination in Russia.

The EU has also taken a number steps to address a lack of information and data in the field of soy production in Serbia.

The European Commission launched a national online database in March 2014, with a focus on soy and other food products.

The database will be used by the EU to provide farmers with information about the use of soy and information on the safety of its production.

But it has not been used in Serbia and there is still a lack in the country of specific data on soy products.

The European Commission also launched an independent, national agency, called the Agency for Soy Production and Use, to monitor the safety and quality of soy in the EU.

But there is no such agency in Serbia as far as I know.

It is not just soy that is affected by the crisis.

The lack of access to reliable data and a lack to properly investigate any problems at all has a serious impact on the production of food.

“This situation is a direct result of the EU decision to make Soy and other foods an export commodity, and to put the production system in a negative way,” said Ivan Jelavic, a journalist who focuses on agriculture in Serbia for the newspaper Novi Prava.

“The country is in a dire situation.

People are starving and there are no solutions.”

Soya production in the region is the main source of protein for the population, and farmers are often the first victims of pollution.

According to the Serbian government, the average daily soy consumption in the whole country is 1,824 kilograms, with an average of 500 kilograms used to produce one kilogram of soy.

But some experts argue that this amount is inadequate to support the entire population, which makes up about one third of all the people in Serbia with a diet that includes soy products and the use and distribution of their products.

“A lot of farmers do not have the means to produce enough soy, so they end up using a lot of it,” said Belgrade-based food scientist and director of the Belgrade Institute of Food Research and Development, Jelava Milosevic.

“It’s not about soy production.

This is about the way the food system works.

“If you are a farmer”

If you are a farmer