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Extreme weather. Swine flu. Rising energy prices. Labour sho

Extreme weather. Swine flu. Rising energy prices. Labour sho -Extreme-weather-Swine-flu-Rising-energy-prices-Labour-sho

Extreme weather. Swine flu. Rising energy prices. Labour shortages. Bottlenecks and supply chain disruptions caused by the coronavirus pandemic. All these factors have helped drive the price of food to its highest level for a decade.⁠

In Asia, many economies have avoided the worst of the pain – or at least appeared to. But the varied nature of the economies of Asia – which span from developed Singapore and Hong Kong to upper middle-income Malaysia, emerging and developing India and the developing Philippines – means each is affected in a unique way.⁠

In some of the richest places, the signs are shoppers pulling their purse strings, or food banks noticing an uptick in visitors. In some of the poorest places, people use the oil from their lamps to cook their dinner, and the price of a high-street pizza could feed 150 people.⁠

Read more at the link in bio.⁠
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