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WATCH Are recent terrifyingly turbulent flights part of an increasing pattern of rougher skies?
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Climate change may cause nearly three times as much clear-air turbulence as current conditions by the period between 2050 and 2080, according to a study released today.

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Flights over the north Atlantic may experience as much as 180 percent more severe turbulence, or in-flight bumpiness stronger than gravity and able to shake passengers in a plane’s cabin, according to the study , published in the Geophysical Research Letters journal. Flights over North America may experience an additional 110 percent, and flights over Europe up to 160 percent more.

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WATCH Rex Tillerson defends US response to North Korea, Russia
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If North Korea follows through on its latest threat of setting off a nuclear explosion over the Pacific Ocean, it will ultimately be up to DRESSES Kneelength dresses Luna Bi For Cheap Discount Cheap Sale Footlocker Cheap Exclusive jDK9k
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ABC News Anchor David Muir asked Tillerson in an interview on " Good Morning America " about North Korea's warning that it could detonate a hydrogen bomb over the Pacific in response to Trump's speech to the United Nations General Assembly this week.

The most important factors driving per capita disappearance for the year, according to USDA were projected increases in year-over-year production of beef (up 6.1%), pork (up 5.4%), and broiler meat (up 2.1%). This, despite a slow decline in domestic red meat consumption beginning in the 1970s, and a decline in meat consumption overall, including poultry, in the 2000s and particularly during and just after the Great Recession ( USDA ERS, 2017 ).

Globally, meat consumption has risen since the 1970s, largely mirroring the economic growth of developing countries. Including data from China and Brazil, which have an outsized effect on the overall trend, the per capita meat consumption in the developing countries increased from 11.4 kg per capita annually in the early 1970s to 25.5 kg in 2003 and 36.7 kg projected in 2030.

Global growth has fueled a robust export business in the U.S. meat industry: In 2017, 12.9% of U.S. beef production, including offal, was exported, along with 26.6% of U.S.-produced pork, according to the U.S. Meat Export Federation ( USDA ERS, 2017 ). About 17% of U.S. broiler production was exported in 2017, according to the National Chicken Council (2018) .

In developing countries, demographic shifts are bringing their population profiles more in line with that of developed nations. Specifically, a larger percentage of residents in developing countries now live in urban areas than live in rural areas, two trend lines that just recently crossed one another.

A more urban population needs to have its food supplied by the dwindling number of people who are farming. Technology has benefitted the trend by, on the one hand, increasing the volume of shelf-stable meat products, such as meat snacks, which then can be transported to areas with little infrastructure. Alternatively, much as cell phones were adopted much more quickly in developing countries than in developed ones—precisely because of the lack of land-line telecommunications infrastructure—so are power sources such as solar panels becoming quickly adopted in areas with no power infrastructure.

For example, a small, even single, solar cell on the roof of a hut can power a refrigerator inside, making it possible to keep fresh food cold regardless of location or climate.

Export trends would be significantly disrupted if the United States and other countries pursue the kind of protectionist agenda that has been in the headlines at the beginning of 2018. For one, tensions with China has led that country to slap a 25% retaliatory tariff on pork from the United States. China is the No. 2 export market for U.S. pork, after Mexico, and bought more than 1 billion pounds of the meat in 2017 ( National Pork Board, 2018 ).

Along with plans to renegotiate key assumptions of the North American Free Trade Agreement, which has boosted the U.S. meat industry since its passing in 1993, trade issues have become a source of volatility in the meat markets. For example, prices would have to drop significantly if the high levels of production across species in the United States ended up having to be absorbed by the domestic market.

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