Why we have to stop paying more for food and drink: The economics of a healthier America

The average American consumes about 10,000 calories per day, according to the USDA.

It’s a lot of food, but we’re spending about two thirds of it on food.

In addition to the energy and transportation costs, the average American eats about 70% of their caloric intake in packaged food, according the USDA report.

And, of course, the price of these foods are skyrocketing.

This week, the Center for American Progress (CAP) released a report called “A New Food System” which analyzes how the food industry is transforming America’s food system and what it means for Americans and the planet.

CAP’s analysis finds that we’re eating more and more unhealthy food. 

For instance, a study by the Center found that Americans now consume more calories from sugary drinks and fast food than ever before, and that by 2030 the United States will be eating more calories than the entire world.

And that’s only in the United Kingdom, which has one of the highest obesity rates in the world.

CAP has also reported on a new study by New York University that found that by 2050, Americans will consume more meat, poultry, dairy, eggs, fish, and seafood than ever, with the highest rates of obesity and diabetes.

The report also found that the U.S. is spending $3 trillion a year on food imports, with imports exceeding the cost of producing and exporting goods.

And if you add in the cost to the country of labor, the CAP report found that in 2050 the U