Fox News reports that industrial agriculture has become a hot commodity in the US.
According to Fox, in 2012, it earned over $8.5 billion in revenue and $3.6 billion in profits.
However, in 2015, the industry saw its share of the US agricultural pie drop from 12.7 percent to 9.9 percent.
According the USDA, this trend is only going to accelerate as the global economy shifts away from a reliance on cheap, over-processed foods and towards more sustainable, locally-sourced foods.
In addition to the growing trend of industrial agriculture, it has become an increasingly important part of American life.
According a 2016 Gallup poll, 57 percent of Americans report spending at least some of their waking hours at home, and one in four Americans says they are homebound.
A majority of American adults also have no intention of buying or cooking food at home in the near future.
It’s no wonder that the American farm is a key source of food for millions of people.
The National Agricultural Statistics Service (NASS) estimates that by 2025, the US farm will be the world’s second-largest agricultural industry, after the oil and gas sector.
The US agricultural industry has been in a steady decline since the 1970s, as global demand for food and other products shifted away from the food-processing sector to the food industry.
The rise of the food and beverage industry has caused a major shift in the way the country consumes food, and the increase in industrial agriculture is only one part of the problem.
Industrial agriculture has had a detrimental impact on our climate.
According this report, the agricultural industry contributes almost 30 percent of CO2 emissions, while producing nearly 30 percent for all other greenhouse gas emissions.
It also accounts for about 3.4 percent of all greenhouse gas pollution.
According to the US Environmental Protection Agency, there are more than 70 million acres of farmland in the United States, which produces more than 6.5 million tons of greenhouse gas dioxide per year.
The USDA estimates that agricultural land uses are responsible for almost a quarter of the CO2 emitted from U.S. cars, trucks, and trucks.
The impact of industrial farming has also been a contributing factor in the rise of opioid abuse, as opioid-related deaths are up over 50 percent in the past three years.
This trend has resulted in increased deaths from opioids, and an increase in deaths from cancer and chronic disease.
According the USDA’s 2017 report, industrial agriculture produces the third-largest number of greenhouse gases per unit of GDP.
It is the second largest source of methane emissions.
These greenhouse gases are released into the atmosphere as methane emissions from farm land, forestry, livestock, and forest products.
In addition, these greenhouse gases contribute to rising atmospheric levels of carbon dioxide, nitrogen oxides, and phosphorus.