As a rule, war and violence are very profitable for the Food Industry because they increase consistently the value of products of this industry, while the consumption of these products is vitally important for people. Hence, they are ready to pay any price for the food supplied by companies operating in the food industry. At the same time, the war and violence may be often provoked by the lack of food. In this respect, it is hardly possible to underestimate the role of the Food Industry because companies operating in this industry tend to maximize their profits while people, living in poverty, may face the threat of starvation that force them to start violent actions or even war just to get some food to survive. The same may be said about the water, which is a scarce resource and many regions the amount of water available to population is very limited. In such a situation companies selling bottled water, for instance, can increase the social tension in the country, if people suffer from the lack of water and are unable to buy the bottled water. In such a way, the food industry can provoke and benefit from wars and violence. In such a context, the supply of food as humanitarian aid seems to be insufficient taking into consideration enormous profits of large multination food corporations they receive from the exploitation of resources of poor countries and their strife for maximization of their profits.