In 2014, the UK Government announced that it would introduce a ‘green economy’ to the UK.
This meant that the Government would be selling a large amount of food crops to the public, which would then be grown on top of this green crop, or greenfield, area.
The Government said this would give them the best of both worlds, with the potential to produce high-quality food at a lower cost than conventional production.
However, in an interview with the BBC, Professor Paul Dickson, who heads the University of Sussex’s Centre for the Science of Nutrition and Dietetics, warned that this would only be possible with the right climate change policies.
He said that there would be a ‘very serious impact on the food supply and also the carbon footprint’ for farmers.
“What’s happening is we are actually increasing carbon footprints on land, but we’re also increasing the land use,” he said.
“The land is going to get hotter, it’s going to have more vegetation that we’re not using, so the carbon emissions are going up by about 30 percent. “
The climate change mitigation policies we’ve got in place now will do little to mitigate these impacts, and will actually exacerbate them.” “
The land is going to get hotter, it’s going to have more vegetation that we’re not using, so the carbon emissions are going up by about 30 percent.
The climate change mitigation policies we’ve got in place now will do little to mitigate these impacts, and will actually exacerbate them.”
This will only have a negative effect on farmers and will increase their greenhouse gas emissions.
But what happens if the government introduces a ‘better green economy’?
What if the UK is forced to reduce its agricultural emissions and use more greenfield land to produce food?
What if farmers can no longer grow their crops on the same land that was previously grown for their food?
Professor Dickson said that it was inevitable that farmers would be forced to take a step back, and the government could use the carbon savings to buy better land for farmers to grow on.
“I think it’s inevitable that people will say ‘well, what are you going to do if we get the government to do that?’
And the answer is you can’t,” he told the BBC.
“You need the green economy, you need a carbon footprint reduction policy that would allow us to reduce the greenhouse gases we’re producing, and we need to do this on the basis of science, because you can only do that by scientific research.”
What happens if there is a Green Deal?
If the government does implement a ‘Green Deal’, then it will likely require that farmers can grow more than one crop on the greenfield area.
This means that farmers will be required to buy their land through the government and not through farmers themselves.
Farmers would also need to pay farmers through a system known as a ‘firm rent’.
Professor Dave Beecham, the former director of the UK’s Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (Defra), has spoken about how the ‘fiscal cliff’ could force farmers to stop growing crops altogether, and instead switch to a ‘fair share’ model.
He told the Daily Telegraph that a Green deal could allow farmers to switch to this model, allowing them to buy more land and have more land left to grow.
However if there are no ‘Green Deals’, it is not clear what the UK government would do with the land it has purchased.
“What we’re seeing with land is that the government is getting a big surplus,” Professor Dickson told the Guardian.
If it doesn’t make sense for them to get rid of the land they’ve purchased, they might have to sell it to someone else who will.” “
So the government will have to take it into account.
If it doesn’t make sense for them to get rid of the land they’ve purchased, they might have to sell it to someone else who will.”
Professor Dinson believes that the UK would be better off buying more land from farmers, instead of cutting back on their farming.
What is the Green Deal scheme?
The Green Deal programme, introduced by the Department for Communities and Local Government in 2013, has been a popular scheme in the UK, and has been endorsed by more than 100 food groups.
In return for the government allowing farmers to purchase greenfield crop land, they are guaranteed a certain amount of greenfield property in return for their support.
This includes land to grow and grow food on, and any agricultural equipment and equipment used to grow food.
The programme was launched in 2013 to help reduce food wastage, but has now been extended to cover other agricultural needs, including building homes, building roads and public transport.
In 2015, the Government announced the introduction of a new Green Deal which will help to alleviate some of the environmental and health impacts of climate change, and is currently in the process of being rolled out to farmers.
This means that the new scheme will be able to purchase and sell land that has previously been grown on, which is a key benefit for farmers, because it means that it will not