Which countries have the most systematic farmers?

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The number of farms is growing, but who owns them?

We’ve all seen the headlines about farms that are either “farmed” or “owned” by a specific person, or that are “owned by” or by a family or a corporation.

These farms are typically owned by a handful of individuals, or corporations, that control most of the land or most of its products.

In fact, almost all of the world’s farms are now owned by the global agribusiness corporations, according to a new report by Oxfam.

This is a major shift in farm ownership in the 21st century, which has been largely a result of the rise of genetically modified crops, and the growing number of new farmers who are becoming wealthy through technology.

In the past, most of us have likely thought about owning a farm, even though we had no idea that it existed or that we could actually own one.

But the report found that more and more of us are now thinking about our farm as a business, rather than a personal property right.

It also found that farm ownership has become more fragmented.

This has led to a proliferation of “farming” companies and farming-related websites.

For example, Oxfam found that there are now more than 200 farming-themed sites and more than a thousand “farm” websites, according, for example, to the Farmland Alliance.

The number is growing fast, as new technologies such as GMOs and other new crop varieties have made farming a profitable and profitable business.

But in addition to the growing volume of online farming, there is also a growing number, as we’ve seen with the rise in the number of self-employed farmers, and as more and less land is available for farming in the developed world.

As a result, we are seeing a growing variety of farming-focused websites and blogs, and a proliferation in the type of farming products that people are buying and consuming.

There are also growing numbers of “farm-centric” companies, such as AgriPods, and they often have a focus on producing and selling products that appeal to a particular niche of consumers, such in particular to the young.

The report notes that the global share of the total farm business has increased from 22% in 2004 to 27% in 2018, with the biggest increase in the US.

This number includes the large majority of farms, and is much higher in some countries.

The vast majority of the farms in the world are owned by small, family-owned and/or institutional farmers.

In some countries, such is China, only 20% of farms are owned and controlled by family-run businesses, and this number has been growing since the 1990s.

It is important to note that these figures do not include farms that the report did not find to be “owned”, such as private gardens or farm-owned farms.

For this reason, the report is not saying that the total number of farming households is decreasing.

However, there are significant differences in how farm ownership is being handled, and how we think about it, according the report.

It notes that while the majority of farming is done by individuals, a growing proportion of the global workforce is also involved in the farming process, as they are involved in other activities such as manufacturing and in the marketing of farm products.

A growing number are also involved directly in the production of food, which is becoming a much more profitable and valuable business in many developing countries.

This can mean that, for instance, a small farmer who is involved in a particular crop may earn a lot more, and may be able to provide a much larger share of that crop’s income to the family than an individual farmer who does not produce that crop.

The fact that the majority is involved is also important, as it is the main source of income for many families in developing countries, and many of these households have very low incomes.

While many people will be surprised to learn that the vast majority are not involved in farming, the reality is that this is the norm.

The majority of people do not grow their own food, but they are also not involved directly, or indirectly, in the making of food.

A good example is a farm that has a few small, independent farms, such the ones that grow potatoes, melons and vegetables.

This small, private farm does not have the ability to produce, transport or sell the finished product, and so it needs to rely on the farmers for income.

While the farmers can make a living off of their own crops, many of them do not, and that has led many of the farmers to become disillusioned and dissatisfied with the status quo.

While they may be willing to do what it takes to provide for their family, the farmers are not happy about the way their work is being portrayed as something they are supposed to do for themselves.

This leads to an imbalance between the amount of money the farmers make from the farming operations, and what they receive in compensation for the farm’s products.

The Oxfam report also points out that a