The latest batch of climate change predictions from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) show that by 2100, a growing number of farmers will die of a disease and the climate will change.
A major part of this change will be due to rising temperatures and rising CO2 levels.
The report says that by 2050, most farmers will have already lost their ability to grow crops.
It says that in many countries, the loss of crop production could lead to an even greater loss of food production, with the result that global population could increase by as much as five times.
In its most recent assessment of climate risks, released in September, the IPCC said that the world could face “an increasingly extreme” combination of temperature and CO2.
By 2100, it said, temperatures in the tropics could rise by around three to four degrees Celsius (4.5 to 6.6 degrees Fahrenheit), while CO2 concentrations in the atmosphere would rise by an extra 1.4 to 3.8 millimetres per year, equivalent to about 20 to 40 per cent more CO2 than was emitted during the same period a century ago.
The report says this will lead to a warming of the planet by about four degrees C (10 degrees F), with the worst impacts occurring in the southern hemisphere.
The new research, which was released on Thursday, was based on the latest available data on how many farmers died in the past decade.
It shows that more than a third of the world’s farmers die from disease.
But by 2030, this could have increased to about a quarter of farmers, and by 2050 it could be closer to 50 per cent.
The IPCC predicts that this could mean an increase in crop production by as many as three times over the next 20 to 30 years, and that crop production will fall in most countries.
It predicts that in most of the developed countries, crop production would fall by up to one-third in the coming decade.
By 2050, it says, about one-quarter of the agricultural land could be under water.
In some countries, including Brazil, India and China, climate change could mean the collapse of entire industries.
In India, for example, the country’s biggest food producer, there are already reports of farmers being forced to relocate from the drought-hit south of the country to drought-affected areas in the north of the nation.
But it is not only farmers who could lose out.
In the past few years, climate-related changes in other areas of the globe have also been increasing.
For example, in Brazil, which is facing a serious drought, there is a growing threat of rising temperatures.
And in some parts of the US, warming temperatures are expected to make it more difficult for farmers to grow food crops.
The impacts of climate changes will not only affect farmers and their families, but will also affect the health of the global economy.
In addition to the impact on food production and agriculture, the report says, climate changes also will have a negative impact on people’s quality of life.
The main problems are heatwaves, drought, water scarcity, floods, the spread of invasive species and the spread and spread of diseases.
It says that the impact of climate will also have an adverse impact on the environment, especially on tropical rainforests.