The surge in wheat prices has subsided.
The cereal, at the heart of global food concerns after the invasion of Ukraine, has returned to its pre-war level.
Its price, below 289 euros per ton on the European market on Thursday, has fallen by almost 50% since last May.
The Russian aggression, launched on February 24, created a shock wave on the world agricultural markets.
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Both countries are major exporters of grain, sunflower and fertilizer.
Russia then realized 20% of world wheat sales, Ukraine 10%.
Very quickly, the conflict led to Moscow blocking Ukrainian ports on the Black Sea.
Prices jumped as markets feared oil-like embargoes and sanctions.
Falling exports and price inflation have made it difficult for a growing number of fragile countries to obtain this staple food.
And fear of a global food crisis has spread.
Read alsoThe surge in wheat prices benefits French cereal producers
However, the damage was limited...
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