The sport bible is offering a look back at the years that have brought the agricultural industry to the brink of extinction.
The sport bible has compiled a look at the past 50 years, looking back at how a variety of technologies have helped to turn the sport around.
For more than 20 years, farmers have been struggling to produce enough food to feed the growing population of 2 billion people, and to meet the demands of growing populations around the world.
To feed the growth, farmers are investing in more and more technology and farming machinery.
A huge amount of research has been done to help farmers improve productivity and grow their crops faster.
However, the advent of new farming techniques, as well as advances in agriculture, are changing the way farming is conducted in the world of farming.
In the 1980s, farming was largely based on the use of chemical fertilisers.
But new technologies such as biotechnology have helped farmers to use better, more sustainable methods.
As a result, the agriculture industry is facing a growing threat to its survival.
In 2014, the International Union for the Conservation of Nature declared that the number of croplands in the global south had reached a new record of 5.3 billion hectares (9.1 billion acres).
This meant that, by 2020, a third of the world’s cropland was either over-exploited or threatened with exploitation.
In addition, the world is currently facing a new crop shortage that is expected to reach 6 billion tonnes (13.4 billion metric tonnes) by the end of 2020.
In an attempt to combat this growing crisis, the World Food Programme (WFP) and the European Union, as the major international donors for food production, set up the Feeding the Future programme.
This programme, which provides grants to farmers, has been the driving force behind the agricultural sector in recent years.
The programme has brought new technology, improved farming techniques and increased productivity, according to the World Agriculture Organisation (FAO).
The FAO says that the programme has helped farmers grow a record crop of 531 million tonnes (1.5 billion metric tons) of food in 2020.
According to the FAO, these crops have helped sustain the food production of 6.5 million people, but the FAWP has warned that more and better technologies could see the number increase by 50% in the coming years.
This is due to the fact that the agricultural sectors are now facing the same threat as the steel industry was in the 1950s, and the nuclear industry in the 1970s.
With the rise of technology and the increased sophistication of farming, many farmers are now relying on new technology to ensure they can produce more of their crops.
This includes using fertilisers and using different technologies to help the farmers grow their own food, such as using the technology to produce water.
The new technology also means that, despite the fact the food sector is facing the greatest threat in the last 50 years due to climate change, the global food supply is already at an all-time high.
The global supply of food is now at a record level, the FAWC reports.
This has helped to drive down the price of food and has also meant that farmers are able to provide more of the food to their customers.
The food industry has also seen a boom in the use and growth of technology, as this has helped them to produce more food for their customers, with the latest technology enabling them to deliver more meals to customers and to provide better service to their clients.
In fact, the average household in the EU now has more than four times as many mobile phones as in the 1980, and it has tripled in size since 2000.
The rise in technology and advances in farming have also meant new farming technologies have come to the fore, with more than a dozen new technologies being introduced over the last decade.
These include genetically modified organisms (GMOs), genetic engineering, mechanised farming and the use, in addition to the use to produce food, of fertilisers that are more environmentally friendly.
But all of these new technologies have also been linked to the introduction of genetically modified plants, as there is growing evidence that the introduction and use of GMO foods has contributed to the growing problem of crop failure.
The World Food Program (WFO) and other international donors have also given a huge amount to help agriculture.
More than half of the funds allocated to agriculture in the World Development Report in 2015 went to the agricultural programmes, according for example to the European Commission and the International Monetary Fund.
In 2016, the European Parliament allocated €50 million to help improve the quality of food production in the European region.
This amount was matched by another €2.5m from the EU budget and a further €3.5million from the European Investment Bank.
The European Commission also provided €1.4 million to the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAOs) to support the implementation of the International Strategy to Reduce Food and Agricultural Impacts of Climate Change and Adaptation (ISCARC), which was launched in November 2016