When President Nixon first proposed the Agricultural Adjustment Act, he said it would reduce unemployment, improve the quality of the food we eat, and help American farmers grow.
The bill never got done, but it has made a dent in the nation’s economy.
Today, the average price of a typical American family’s food is about $2,300 a year.
That is not exactly a lot of money.
But for many families, the cost of living has risen considerably over the past few years.
The average price for a gallon of milk is $2.20, a full two-thirds more than it was in 2012, according to a report from the U.S. Department of Agriculture.
A gallon of soybean oil is $1.84, up nearly five cents from the previous year.
And it’s not just higher prices that have gone up.
For instance, the price of fresh fruits and vegetables is up about $1, with oranges now selling for more than $4.
A loaf of bread now sells for $2 at the supermarket, and a gallon now costs $3.70.
But the biggest impact of the Agricultural Act has been on the middle class.
The price of many items like bread and coffee has risen because they have become cheaper.
But they have also become more expensive because farmers have to pay more to produce them.
That means more money goes to the richest Americans.
So the middle-class farmers who are still making a lot more than their share of the total cost of producing those products are getting less money than they would if the bill hadn’t passed.
For most people, the middle is where the price is really going to increase, and that’s when they are most vulnerable.
That’s where they are at risk.
In 2017, about 30 percent of the American people live in the bottom fifth of income earners.
That was a big change from 2010, when only 6 percent of Americans were in the middle of the income distribution.
The change has been dramatic.
The bottom fifth is now home to more than half of all Americans, and the top fifth is home to nearly half.
This is an area where there are big disparities.
The middle-income Americans are losing money.
And the incomes of those in the top five quintile have increased dramatically over the last decade.
So it’s very, very hard for people to make ends meet when the middle falls farther down the income scale.
In fact, one in three households in the U, D.C., does not have enough income to support their families.
That makes the lives of many middle- and working-class Americans very difficult.
For the middle, this is a time when the economy is going through a slow-motion depression.
There is a growing concern about whether or not the economy can sustain this level of unemployment and the high cost of food and other necessities.
And a lot is at stake.
If we don’t address the growing gap between the richest and poorest Americans, we could be headed for another depression and another recession, one that could have lasting repercussions on our economic future.