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|Title:||Food security in Asia|
|Citation:||Asian-Pacific Economic Literature, 1997; 11(1):1-17|
|Chao Yang Peng, Christopher Findlay, Randy Stringer|
|Abstract:||Rapid economic and agricultural sector growth have enhanced greatly food security in Asia during the past three decades. Most studies suggest this positive trend will continue into the next century. This paper reviews past trends and future prospects in access and availability of food in Asia at the national level. The paper concludes that the positive overall trend in increased food security relies on the capacity of Asian economies to address several key policy issues, including sustained economic growth, population pressure, structural changes in domestic economies, shifts in international comparative advantage, technological changes, developments in the domestic and international food markets, and environmental sustainability. The paper identifies cost-effective ways to increase food security in light of these issues and suggests that Asia’s food security can be maintained only if international and domestic policies, institutional frameworks, and public expenditure patterns are conducive to cost–effective and sustainable agriculture development.|
|Description:||Article first published online: 12 FEB 2002|
|Rights:||Copyright status unknown|
|Appears in Collections:||Economics publications|
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