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Gemeinsam mit Anwendern und Impulsgebern werden wir die Perspektiven einer optimierten und sektorübergreifenden Patientenversorgung beleuchten. Freuen Sie sich gemeinsam mit uns auf: Staatssekretär Martin Matz von der Berliner Senatsverwaltung für Gesundheit, Pflege und Gleichstellung, Professor Dr. Volker Amelung, Vorstandsvorsitzender des Bundesverbands Managed Care und Professor Dr. Ahmed Magheli, Chefarzt für Urologie und ärztlicher Direktor am Vivantes Klinikum Am Urban.
 
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What does the future of our global food system look like?
How can we preserve our planet and feed nine billion people by 2050? What is the future of our global food system and what role does the consumer play? What does the future of agriculture look like? How can technology help to fuel change in the food market? 
By 2050 nine billion people will need to be nourished, in a preferably even, healthy and sustainable manner. The latter seems to be a mission impossible. The only conceivable solution to the food paradox of the 21st century is a radical change to the way we eat, produce food and govern global food systems – and these are the issues the World Food Convention aims to tackle. 
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By 2050 nine billion people will need to be nourished, in a preferably even, healthy and sustainable manner. The latter seems to be a mission impossible. The only conceivable solution to the food paradox of the 21st century is a radical change to the way we eat, produce food and govern global food systems. The aim of the conference was to weigh the impact of consumer behaviour in developed countries on emerging and developing countries and to draw attention to sustainable management of natural resources and strategies to eradicate hunger, poverty and unequal distribution of opportunity.
More than 450 decision-makers from politics and diplomacy, industry and associations, as well as NGOs and start-ups discussed about the future of agriculture, human eating behaviour, food of the future and governmental interventions.
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Seven billion people currently live on Earth, and the distribution of resources could not be more unequal. While some allow themselves to throw away food, others must survive with very little. While some suffer from malnutrition, others struggle with obesity. No matter where one looks, balance is nowhere to be found. Yet, it takes balance to live a truly healthy life – in rich and poor nations alike. With nine billion mouths to feed by 2050, this balance is even more essential: Agriculture and livestock farmers need to increase their yield by 60 percent and simultaneously preserve the diversity of species, protect water, soil and forest resources for generations to come. How can this possibly be accomplished?
More than 450 decision-makers from politics and diplomacy, industry and associations, as well as NGOs and start-ups discussed the urgent matters of our time.
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