Katar Ticaret ve Sanayi Odası’nın “Mükemmeliyet ve Başarının 40 Yılı” adlı hatıra kitabında yayımlanan bir makalede Hassad Gıda Şirketi yerel ve uluslararası yatırımlarla Katar’a makul fiyatlarla gıda sağlamakta hevesli olduğu belirtiliyor.
The MoA has identified a total of 2.6 million ha of land fit for cultivation of cotton, which is equivalent to what Pakistan, the fourth largest cotton producer in the world, uses for the same purpose.
Saudi Arabia foresees investment of $600 billion in Turkey during the next 20 years, with Saudi food security high on the agenda
Qatar’s Hassad Food, a unit of the country’s sovereign wealth fund, plans to purchase farmland in Turkey to grow crops and raise livestock, the company’s chairman said.
Hasat Hud, a state-supported Qatari company, wants to buy vast swaths of public land in Turkey to invest in agriculture and husbandry.
The UAE will look to invest in farmland in Turkey as rising prices raise the urgency of food security, says Sultan al Mansouri, the Minister of Economy.
Libyan officials said that they could allocate 60,000 hectares of field for Turkish investors for production of wheat and corn.
Fallow land in Africa presents a fantastic opportunity for Turkish businesspeople involved in agriculture, a Ugandan member of a cotton delegation visiting western Turkey said Monday.
Foreign investors are increasingly focusing on opportunities in Turkish agriculture, according to Mehmet Erdo?an, chairman of Sezon Pirinç, a rice company
Hassad Food Company intends to invest $500mn to $700mn this year for projects across the world as part of its mission to ensure food security for Qatar, chairman and managing director Nasser bin Mohamed Mubarak al-Fuhaid al-Hajri has said.
Saudi Arabian investors are looking to expand their agricultural investments in the United States to secure long-term food supply because of water shortages in the desert kingdom, Saudi officials said on Thursday.
"A key obstacle to more transparent debate and informed decisions by governments and investors [involved in global land transactions] is the lack of science-based information," writes Surendra Shah in Nature magazine