By Michael Totten, USA TodayThe world’s cane sugar producers have been growing sugar cane for hundreds of years, and a handful of them are now facing an unprecedented drought.
The world is witnessing an unprecedented crop failure in cane sugar, and cane sugar cane is in danger of going the way of rice and corn.
Cane sugar has long been a staple in African countries, where it has long served as a staple crop for both domestic and export purposes.
Cultivated cane sugar is grown in the eastern part of the African continent, but it is not considered a major source of income for most African countries.
It is grown as a crop for a few of these countries, but is typically not grown commercially.
The reason for this is that it is a difficult crop to cultivate and transport.
It requires specialized techniques and equipment.
Cultural experts are concerned about the future of cane sugar in Africa.
Some countries are starting to see significant declines in yields due to drought.
This is due to the fact that the crop has been adapted to a new climate and farming techniques.
In Ghana, for example, the annual production of cane is estimated at just 30 percent of its previous level, with yields down to just 15 percent of what it was 20 years ago.
The country has been experiencing a drought that is affecting its sugar production, as well.
The World Food Program has been urging Ghana to take the issue seriously, and in a recent report it recommended that Ghana adopt a more resilient strategy.
The Ghanaian government responded by saying it is committed to reducing its sugar consumption and is also working to increase food security for its people.
“We know that it’s not going to be a sustainable solution to this situation, and we are very hopeful that we can help Ghana find a sustainable way forward,” said the Ghanaian minister of agriculture, food and fisheries, Jair Rua, in a statement.
“It is our duty to make sure that Ghana’s farmers and farmers’ markets are providing their farmers with a viable solution that meets their needs,” he added.
Rua has promised to improve Ghana’s cane production to produce more food.
The minister has also pledged to implement a program to provide sugar to its farmers in areas that have been affected by drought.
“I am committed to ensuring that we will meet our obligations under the World Food Programme,” he said.
The drought is a huge concern for Ghana’s African neighbors, who rely on the sugar for a significant portion of their staple food.
Ghana, which has been exporting cane sugar for more than 100 years, has the world’s largest sugar beet industry.CANE SOUTHAMPTON, Ghana—With drought threatening to hit Ghana’s sugar beet farmers, the government has started an emergency program to help farmers.
In a bid to combat the drought, Ghana’s Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries is developing a program called “Cane Southamps.”
The program will allow Ghana’s farming sector to increase its production and diversify its markets.
A cane field in Ghana.
The field is the only one that still has cane sugar.
It will also support Ghana’s development of its agricultural industry, the ministry said.
It will help it to diversify into the new sugar beet and vegetable sectors.
This will also allow Ghana to meet the demand for the country’s cane, it added.
According to the Ghana Government’s Sugar and Sugar Products Association, about 10 million tonnes of sugar were exported last year, with about $3.5 billion of that sugar coming from Ghana.
Ghana exports more than 90 percent of the world total of cane.
The government expects the program will provide food security and economic development for Ghana, and help boost the countrys export prospects.
The government’s Southamps program has a budget of about $20 million, with a goal of achieving a 10 percent increase in cane production by 2020.
In addition to the cane harvest, the program also includes sugar production in the fields that have dried up.
The ministry also is investing $200 million in upgrading sugar beet farms to provide farmers with more energy and water.
The program is the first of its kind in Ghana, the country has only been exporting sugar for about a decade, but the government is taking the issue very seriously.
Ghana has been importing sugar from neighboring Senegal since 2010.
In December, the United Nations declared the sugar crisis in Ghana a national disaster.
The situation is so dire that Ghana has banned cane sugar imports from the United States, France, and other European countries, which are also experiencing drought.
The sugar shortage has also forced some countries to import sugar from Ghana, such as Guinea and Sierra Leone.