What’s behind the surge in soy production in the US?

World soy production grew at an annual rate of 8.8 percent last year, according to an Associated Press analysis.

The U.S. soybean crop is expected to grow at 8.6 percent this year.

That’s a sharp improvement over last year when the U.K. and China accounted for nearly half of the country’s soy production.

The Associated Press has been following the boom in soy since 2011.

In 2014, the U-shaped growth rate was 4.4 percent.

Last year, the rate was 6.2 percent.

So far this year, U.D.C. soy is up 10 percent, the highest in three years.

The AP’s analysis of government data shows soy production has grown by 1.5 million metric tons.

That is up more than 20 percent from the previous year.

In the past five years, U-shape growth in soy output has risen by 1,000 metric tons every year.

Soil and fertilizer companies say soy production is an important ingredient for many U.M.A. crops.

But critics question the reliability of the numbers and say they underestimate soy production and the impact it has on climate change.

The latest U.N. climate change report, released this month, found that soy is a major contributor to greenhouse gas emissions and the top greenhouse gas causing cause of climate change in the world.

Some soybean farmers say their crops are underutilized and that it’s causing them to grow slower.

So they’re growing fewer acres, increasing their use of pesticides and chemicals, and spraying their fields more aggressively.

So that’s a big issue.

U.B.C.’s David Pye, director of the University of Maryland’s Center for the Study of the Environment and Sustainability, said soybeans are growing faster than ever.

But he said soy is not the sole reason for the increase in soybean production.

Pye said there are many other factors that are impacting soy production around the world, such as the rapid expansion of China’s agricultural sector.

U-producing countries have been exporting their soybeans to Asia, he said, while the U in the U States has been exporting soy to Europe.

PYE said that, as a result, the soybean harvest in the United States has declined by about half a million metric pounds over the past decade.

In some countries, soy is growing faster because soybeans aren’t being harvested enough, he added.

In Japan, the country that produced the most soybeans in 2016, the pace of growth has slowed since 2014, when it grew by 10.7 percent.

In China, soy production was up 1.3 percent in 2016.

But Pye says that while there are environmental and climate factors at play, he believes the U has been the culprit.

“In the U., the U is the driving force behind this growth, and I think that’s what they are trying to fix,” he said.

So why have so many soybean producers been hit hard?

“It’s a bit of a chicken and egg thing,” said David R. Doolittle, a senior scientist with the American Soybean Association.

In a survey of soybean growers, the association said that U. soy production accounted for about 3 percent of soy production worldwide.

So, for example, if U. U produces a billion pounds of soybeans, then it means about a billion more acres are being grown, meaning there are more acres to be harvested.

Dilly says the U isn’t doing a very good job of growing enough soybeans and that the industry needs to invest more to make up for the loss of the U’s soybeans.

In addition, the growing demand for soybeans from China, the world’s second-largest soy exporter, has caused soy prices to skyrocket.

So in China, farmers are planting more soybeans because the country is increasingly reliant on imported soybeans that cost around $10 per ton.

Dolly said that China is producing more soy because it is buying more U soybeans than it can sell them.

“China has an enormous amount of soy, so they are very happy with what they’ve been able to harvest,” he added, adding that Chinese soybeans tend to be more expensive.

“It would be hard for them to find any reason why they would be buying less soy than they would have been buying in the past,” he explained.

Rizwan Hasan, who has been a soybean farmer in South Dakota for 20 years, said that his neighbors have complained about the soy crop being so expensive, but he said it’s true.

“I’ve seen people complaining for years about the price,” Hasan said.

“But I’ve never had any of those complaints that have been so serious.”

He added that farmers in his area are growing a lot more soy than the rest of the state, which he thinks is a good thing.

“The people in our area are trying so hard to get the crop,” Hasan added. “And