Uneven distribution of food is one of the major problems in the world which cannot combat the world hunger. According to the experts’ opinions, major agricultural countries of the world produce quite enough crops and animal products to feed the world population. On the global scale, a limited access to food and fresh water is a major threat to citizens of developing countries who have to rely on their own modest yields to survive for years. Perhaps, the problem is stimulated by inefficient agriculture, challenging climate conditions, poor infrastructure, and the extreme poverty of population in areas like South Africa.
However, not all developed countries quite succeeded in food supply and distribution services for citizens who may be food insecure. Vivid class stratification underlines different access to an essential means for living. Perhaps, everybody noticed the diversity of products and prices in different areas of American big cities. Stores in downtown areas usually dazzle passers-by with their luxurious displays full of goods and products of the highest quality. Shops around the inner city slums and suburban areas, however, cannot allow an exceptional quality and diversity, consequently, they sell whatever is cheap. Snacks, intermediate food, and GM vegetables are third-rate products available to the poorest classes. Even people living on food stamps cannot purchase food of high quality which actually explains why obesity is progressing among middle to low social classes.
As long as healthy food remains expensive, it will be accessible only to the limited amount of population. Multinational manufacturers of food alongside with fast food chains make products tasty and cheap. However, well-off people do not generally eat them – products poor in nutrients are created for the indigent.