How is hunger ended through incentivized asynalagonomies?

In an incentivized asynalagonomy, food production is designed to feed each person without regard to profit taking. In a capitalist economy, prices are raised as high as possible by producers and suppliers along the distribution chain so long as demand remains high for consumption. A price point balances demand in such a way that suppliers earn more by producing less if possible. The unfortunate result is that only those with sufficient money can purchase many foods. An asynalagonomy merely aims to meet demand without regard to price. If a person asks for any type of food, the only qualifier is if that type of food is in limited supply. If it is, it may be subject to class restrictions, but the majority of food can be produced in sufficient quantity to meet demand continually. Since purchase power is based on class rather than on cash availability, nobody is ever unable to obtain whatever food they need. The same applies to medicine. The only people who will not eat in an incentivized asynalagonomy are those who refuse to work though they are able. Since jobs are always available because employers do not have to pay labor expenses to workers, hunger is entirely eliminated. Food is both free and abundant, since it costs nothing to produce.