This undated photo provided by the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization 

This undated photo provided by the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) shows a packaging containing locusts for sale in the Netherlands. The U.N. has new weapons to fight hunger, boost nutrition and reduce pollution, and they might be crawling or flying near you right now: edible insects. The Food and Agriculture Organization on Monday, May 13, 2013, hailed the likes of grasshoppers, ants and other members of the insect world as an underutilized food for people, livestock and pets. A 200-page report, released at a news conference at the U.N. agency's Rome headquarters, says 2 billion people worldwide already supplement their diets with insects, which are high in protein and minerals, and have environmental benefits.  (AP Photo/Paul Vantomme, FAO, ho)
Associated Press
This undated photo provided by the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) shows a packaging containing locusts for sale in the Netherlands. The U.N. has new weapons to fight hunger, boost nutrition and reduce pollution, and they might be crawling or flying near you right now: edible insects. The Food and Agriculture Organization on Monday, May 13, 2013, hailed the likes of grasshoppers, ants and other members of the insect world as an underutilized food for people, livestock and pets. A 200-page report, released at a news conference at the U.N. agency's Rome headquarters, says 2 billion people worldwide already supplement their diets with insects, which are high in protein and minerals, and have environmental benefits. (AP Photo/Paul Vantomme, FAO, ho)
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