China by faking the exchange rate of their currency is busy accumulating dollars and those dollars must be spent. Now China’s strategy has been made clear as they are busy buying up energy, water, and food suppliers around the world. China recently purchased the largest American pork supplier and is bidding on beef producers across the nation.
“We will keep at least 10% of the production of beef and pork for Americans and it will stay in America” Chancellor Wu Shing Do exclaimed smiling. “IT’s no different from America exporting it’s oil to China while having to import oil from the middle east. In the end a percentage of food from everywhere in the world will go to China. Importing food is not illegal America imports fruit from Mexico and Argentina. So China is simply securing trade routes to feed its hungry population”
China is negotiating buying whole companies outright to ensure they get the majority of production. The price of Bacon is expected to hit twenty dollars a pound within two years in America. A new product that resembles bacon but is made from the nose and intestine will be offered in the American market. “We use these substitute products when a product becomes expensive when we measure inflation. Pig nose bacon only costs three dollars a pound so theres no inflation in America” said Sandy Shawcross from the American Economic Institute.
America recently approved selling off most of the water in the great lakes to China even though the southwest is in a water crisis. “It’s profitable to sell our natural resources what’s the big deal?” screamed Shawcross.
While meat consumption in the United States has fallen more than 5 percent since peaking in 2007, Chinese meat consumption has leapt 18 percent, from 64 million to 78 million (metric) tons—twice as much as in the United States. Pork is by far China’s favorite protein, which helps to explain the late-May announced acquisition of U.S. meat giant Smithfield Foods Inc., the world’s leading pork producer, by the Chinese company Shuanghui International, owner of China’s largest meat processor. China already buys more than 60 percent of the world’s soybean exports to feed to its own livestock and has been a net importer of pork for the last five years. Now the move for Chinese companies is to purchase both foreign agricultural land and food-producing companies outright.
People in China ate 53 million tons of pork in 2012—six times as much as in the United States. On a per person basis, consumption in China first eclipsed that in the United States in 1997, and it has never looked back. Now the average Chinese eats 86 pounds (39 kilograms) of pig meat each year, compared with 59 pounds in the United States. As demand rises, pork is starting to shift from household- or farm-scale production into larger factory-like operations. Overcrowding in these facilities has been blamed for pollution and the spread of disease, as well as for the recent dumping of thousands of dead pigs into a river flowing into Shanghai.