An excellent survey of the overall problem of production, distribution and control of food, not only now but after the war. Dr. Black, speaking authoritatively, and backing his facts with figures, says that ""no physical reasons exist why food enough cannot be produced, processed and moved into consumption to feed our armed forces, our war workers, our families, and to do our share in feeding our allies and the freed nations"". This book surveys successive steps, charts the actual needs, the possibilities of expansion, of new sources of manpower, of control of materials, of formation of new nutrition habits, of what to grow and where. He discusses the matter of prices, rationing, control of farming, parity, subsidies, etc. He indicates the trends in postwar planning, showing how we can aid countries to get on their own feet.