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Webinar presentation of OECD-FAO Agricultural Outlook report - July 17, 10:30-12 EDT

The attached announcement and program includes a registration link for this Zoom webinar, which will proceed as follows:


10:30 Introductory remarks

Lee Ann Jackson, Head of the Agro-Food Trade and Markets Division, TAD OECD


10:35 Agricultural Outlook to 2033

Hubertus Gay, Senior Agricultural Policy Analyst, TAD OECD


11:00 Implications for the United States

Joseph Cooper, Senior Policy Advisor to the Chief Economist

at Office of the Chief Economist, USDA


11:10 Floor Open for Discussion

Shawn Arita, Senior Economist at Office of the Chief Economist, USDA

12:00 End of the event 


Note that ample time is provided for discussion, so bring your comments and questions.


The summary and full report can be accessed here:

WEBINAR ON 17th JULY, 10h30-12h00 (EDT)

The OECD-FAO Agricultural Outlook 2024-2033 provides a comprehensive analysis of the ten-year prospects for agricultural commodity and fish markets at national, regional, and global levels. The Outlook has been produced jointly by the OECD and FAO for 20 years, in collaboration with their Members and international commodity organisations. It serves as a structured reference for policy planning, especially in the context of the recent global COVID-19 pandemic, rising geopolitical tensions and the increasing impact of climate change. This 20th joint Agricultural Outlook reflects on the evolution of global agriculture over the past two decades and provides projections through to 2033.

This Outlook edition reveals important trends. Emerging economies will be pivotal in shaping the global agricultural landscape, with India expected to overtake China as the leading player. Yet calorie intake growth in low‑income countries is projected to be only 4%. Agriculture’s global greenhouse gas intensity is projected to decline, although direct emissions from agriculture will likely increase by 5%. If food loss and waste could be halved, however, this would have the potential to reduce both global agricultural GHG emissions by 4% and the number of undernourished people by 153 million by 2030.

Well‑functioning international agricultural commodity markets will remain vital for global food security and rural livelihoods. Expected developments should keep real international reference prices on a slightly declining trend over the next ten years, although environmental, social, geopolitical, and economic factors could significantly alter these projections.

More information can be found at www.agri‑


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