Food security policy options for China: lessons from other countries
As China becomes more industrial and urbanized, it is likely to become more dependent over time on imports of (especially land-intensive) farm products, most notably livestock feedstuffs. If farmers are slow to adjust to their declining competitiveness, for example by obtaining off-farm employment, the farm–nonfarm household income gap may increase. A decline in food self-sufficiency may be perceived as undermining national food security, and a persistent farm–nonfarm income gap as contributing...[Show more]
|Collections||ANU Research Publications|
|Source:||Food Policy 49. 1 (2014): 50–58|
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