from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Food produced by agriculture.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

agri- +‎ food


  • Clapp describes the "uneven" rules of international agricultural trade and the concentration of power in "giant agrifood companies", and finally surveys reformist or dissident initiatives "food sovereignty", "food justice".

    Et cetera: Steven Poole's non-fiction reviews

  • The only glimmer of hope in there is that people oppose subsidies for big agrifood companies, but that doesn't seem terribly robust: they still seem to support subsidies to those companies when framed as being in bad years or to protect against foreign companies.

    Farm Subsidies: The Dirty Truth, Bryan Caplan | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • I don't understand the reasoning of those who are involved in agriculture and agrifood in Ottawa.

    Canadians Farmers Did Better Than U.S. Farmers Because Of The Wheat Board

  • ~ Health: Polyphenols On A Plate -- Polyphenols have much better antioxidant properties than vitamins, and have been the object of growing interest on the part of nutritionists, epidemiologists, agrifood firms and consumers over the past decade or so.

    Speedlinking 4/3/07

  • In 2005, Australian exports of passenger motor vehicles and car parts to the UAE were valued at over $260 million and agrifood exports reached nearly $230 million.

    Developments in Australia's bilateral and regional trading arrangements

  • Four decades later, Canadian farmers are paying hefty royalties to foreign agrifood companies, which own 85 per cent of the genetically modified canola varieties in use.

    The Globe and Mail - Home RSS feed

  • The "repayable contribution" comes from a special fund to help agrifood processors modernize.

    The Globe and Mail - Home RSS feed

  • "If the wheat board isn't such an advantage to Prairie farmers why is the American agrifood business so eager to kill it and the big question is why is the government willing to do their dirty work for them?"

    The Globe and Mail - Home RSS feed

  • The problem is that the world's big banks, financial houses and agrifood monopolies thrive on the very price volatility that brings about food rebellions.

    The Full Feed from

  • Algae's growth cycle is much shorter than that of corn, soy or other biofuel sources, and like cellulosic ethanol that uses grasses and agricultural waste, it also doesn't compete in the agrifood market for its feedstock.

    Global Warming RSS Newsfeed


Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.