The author of the chapter on The Right to Food in China explores two comparative structures that serve as the legal foundation for the foundation of human rights, and the right to food access. While there are idealistic goals that have been borne out in the two ideals, there are still many problems with the “realization of the right to food”. Here, there are many ideas and prescriptions that the author provides to contemporary governance actors that prove to be incredibly insightful. What the author calls “imbalance” can be compared to a difference in privilege for some. Obviously, those of great means can have ready access to healthy, sustainable food sources that can be nourishing and beyond. However, those with few means cannot have such ready access, as the barrier to access is as simple as not having the currency to do so. These individuals are at the mercy of the availability of state-run agencies that aim to realize the idealized goals that everyone should have the right to food. But even within that phrase, there are many and various ways that interpretation can have a real-life impact on the access of healthy food for many. Even if they are able to meet caloric needs, they could be lacking in a broad-based diet that prevents malnutrition in the individual nutrient sense. While there is great adoration for the ideals of Right to Food amongst developed nations, China, like many others must do more to ensure that this right is extended to all.