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The chapter is aimed at providing a practical framework for a reconsideration of the themes behind the term “food security.” The analysis illustrates that since the term gained popular currency in the mid-1990s it has been restricted in focus to a few, narrow angles of research revolving around individual citizens, households, and the nation-state without consideration of global food production systems, the socio-environment that dominates food production globally. There is an urgent need for a relational understanding of food production and consumption in research on food security that understands how and why food is consumed; a biopolitical take based on understanding global mass consumption and the drivers of food capitalism, over- and -under-consumption.
See here for a reprise of the difficulties involved according to the FAO—TRADE REFORMS
AND FOOD SECURITY: Conceptualizing the Linkages, Chapter “ Globalisation and Malnutrition: Geographical Perspectives on its Paradoxes”: Food security: concepts and measurement, http://www.fao.org/docrep/005/y4671e/y4671e06.htm#fn21.
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- Food Security and Food Waste