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Everyone who is ever likely to be born on to this planet could be fed to the highest standards of nutrition and gastromy-and this could be done without cruelty, or destroying our fellow creatures. By 2050 we will need to feed 9.5 billion people-which is as big as the world population is ever likely to get. To achieve this we need only to design farming expressly for the purpose-what in this book is called Enlightened AgricultureA . Good Food for Everyone Forever describes what's needed, and why. Picking up from his earlier book, Feeding People is Easy, the author introduces his radically new Campaign for Real FarmingA , intended to bring about thing less than a people's takeover of the world's food supplyA .
Colin Tudge was born in London in 1943. He has a lifelong interest in biology and a long-standing interest in farming, food politics, various bits of philosophyA , and is especially interested these days in the relationship between science and religion- both are necessaryA . He has three children and two grandchildren, and lives in Oxford with his wife Ruth West. Since leaving university in 1965 (Peterhouse, Cambridge, Zoology) Colin Tudge has earned his living by writing and broadcasting. Between 1980 and 1984 he was features editor for New Scientist magazine. He has also worked on science programmes for BBC Radio and presented the regular programme SpectrumA . Colin Tudge has written for various magazines and newspapers including Farmer's Weekly, New Scientist, The New Statesman, Nature, The Times, The Independent, The Independent on Sunday, The Guardian, Resurgence, The Daily Mail, The London Review of Books, Natural History, BBC Wildlife Magazine, Index for Free Expression. But mainly he writes books, two of which have been shortlisted for the COPUS/Poulence Science Book of the Year; Last Animals at the Zoo (1991) and The Engineer in the Garden (1993). The Day Before Yesterday (1995) won the B.P. Conservation Book of the Year Award. Colin Tudge is a former member of the Council for the Zoological Society of London and since 1995 has been a visiting Research Fellow of the Centre for Philosophy at the London School of Economics.