Why we are in the same boat as the soy farmers

We all know that we’re on the same side of the global fight against climate change.

The global average temperature has risen by 0.8 degrees Celsius, or 0.7 degrees Fahrenheit, in the past year, and the world is on track to be the hottest on record by the end of the century.

The global average is a lot higher than the average of 0.2 degrees Celsius above pre-industrial times, but it is nowhere near the level of climate change that scientists have predicted.

The situation is different for soy, the world’s second-largest crop, which uses around 70% of the world supply and uses about 70% the world-produced food.

Soy is so important to global agriculture that the U.S. State Department even has a Soybean Resource Center to keep track of the plant’s benefits and threats.

The plant is also an important part of our diet, as it is a key source of protein.

Soybeans have been used to feed livestock for millennia.

The soy industry is also one of the top producers of pesticides, with about one-third of the soy produced globally being used as pesticides.

In India, which produces 70% to 80% of global soy, soy farmers have been fighting the chemical use of their crops.

As the world grapples with the impact of climate extremes, the soy industry has been on the front lines, trying to stem the damage.

And, with the latest crop season set to start, the stakes are high.

The World Soybean Association has been working with farmers to reduce pesticide use and ensure the plant has adequate water.

The alliance is also working with scientists to develop a solution to a chemical used to treat soybeans.

The U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) has called for a ban on the use of glyphosate, the active ingredient in Monsanto’s Roundup herbicide.

In addition to helping fight the rise in the global average temperatures, glyphosate also damages crops, pollutes waterways and increases the likelihood of soil erosion and soil diseases.

We’ve made a very conscious effort to get this product off the ground in a way that is environmentally friendly, and also in a sustainable way, said Keshav Suresh, CEO of the World Soy Bean Association.

The use of the chemical in soybeans is in line with what we know about glyphosate.

The FAO is recommending a phased-in phase-out of glyphosate use.

We know it can be a real problem for people and for the environment and so we have to make sure that it is being phased out as quickly as possible,” he said.

The soy industry wants to make a difference, and that’s what it’s doing, he said, pointing out that the Alliance’s pesticide application program helps to reduce the chemical’s use.

The United States is a major exporter of soybeans, accounting for about 25% of total global soy production, but its use is growing as a result of climate-related risks.

In 2015, the U,S.

soybean crop accounted for nearly 15% of all global soybean production, with India, Brazil and China the main markets.

Soybeans account for about two-thirds of the U’s total soy imports, accounting to about 20% of U.P. soy exports.

The U.K., Australia and Japan all use soy.

The FAO estimates that the global soy industry could lose $4 billion in 2015 if the ban on glyphosate is implemented.

A U.R. Food & Agriculture Organization report estimated that the ban would raise costs for consumers by about $6.6 billion and farmers by $5.2 billion.

The issue is being discussed in India, where farmers are working on ways to meet the country’s growing needs.

The International Soybean Production Association has said that a ban is needed because the use, in some cases, of toxic pesticides poses a danger to human health and the environment.

The association says the use is already increasing.

In 2016, the FAO said glyphosate could be used in about 2.5% of soybean fields.

The association also said that in some countries, farmers are being asked to pay a higher price to use glyphosate than their counterparts in other countries.

The Soybean Council of India (SCAI) has said the use has to be curtailed in order to meet national and international food security goals.

Its president, Sushil Sharma, has said a ban would be costly and would have a detrimental impact on the economy.”

The use of pesticides in soy is on the rise.

They are the main cause of crop damage.

We are trying to address this by taking a proactive stance and getting rid of glyphosate,” Sharma said.

He said farmers have to understand that if they are allowed to use pesticides, they will pay more to use them.

Soya farmers in Maharashtra have been protesting against the use by farmers in the country.

They say the farmers’ use of herbicides, which can cause damage to the soil and pollute waterways, has not been