As the author notes, the right to food as a human right stems from a twentieth century speech from the United States President Roosevelt in an address to Congress. The Four Freedoms included speech and expression, worship, from want, and from fear. In that, the freedom from want spelled out clearly how this should extended into a freedom to access food. This is borne out in the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights, Article 11. While these documents are decades old, they still are held in great esteem. Yet surprisingly, the World Trade Organization does not specifically mention the regulation of food, and it is in fact one of the most heavily traded goods across the globe. The WTO must readily become adept at producing fundamental change that can in effect allow the regulation of these foodstuffs to not be a hindrance to the Article 11 from the ICESR. If the regulation for the quality and availability of food to be limited to the corporate and state-level responders, there is in fact no guarantee that nations who cannot sustain themselves would have ready access to what is needed. In fact, WTO not ensuring these go against Roosevelt??s Four Freedoms, and must be rectified in due haste.