Every day more and more people are introduced into our beautiful thriving world. The problem is, the number of these new lives is increasing exponentially. Like all other species, the human population has a carrying capacity. The carrying capacity determines the maximum number of individuals possible before a population is no longer able to self-sustain. The resources on earth are limited, and as the number of people using these resources grow every second, the resources diminish. One of the main but most basic resources we need to survive is food. Obviously as more people populate the earth, there is a greater and greater demand for food. Currently there are about 7 billion people on earth. It is projected that this number will grow to 9 billion in 2050. Interestingly, there is enough food on earth to feed all 7 billion of us. And yet, hunger and starvation are still a looming reality. One out of every seven people go to bed hungry. Every day about 25,000 people die of malnutrition and hunger-related diseases; almost 18,000 of them are children under the age of five. Ironically, the highest rates of population growth exist in developing countries where food is most needed. If the rate of food production is already unable to keep up with the population today, then these countries will face even more serious hunger related problems in the future. In order to increase food production in these third world countries, there must be increased agriculture and technology. These underdeveloped countries must be introduced to new technologies that will expedite the production and distribution of food. It is believed that in order to feed all the people living in the world in 2050, food production will have to increase by 70%. We must develop a solution to this problem or we will not be able to sustain the human population. Unfortunately this discussion leads to questioning “the haves” versus the “have nots”. Do you think that limited food supply will only affect those in developing countries? Do you think that the rich will continue living their lives no different than before? How can the developing countries ensure that the production of food increases in third world countries? Is there any feasible way of controlling the population growth?