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Denmark’s meat sector will face a tough period of adjustment if the UK leaves the EU without an agreement. With lost sales to the UK likely to run into the billions, two new reports suggest adapting will be difficult – but not impossible – for Danish exporters.
Agricultural organisations in the UK are becoming increasingly mobilized to warn the country's government of the grave dangers of a no-deal scenario on Brexit.
The head of a Scottish farming union has criticised the UK Government’s planned worker scheme for being largely insufficient to address the expected farm labour gaps after Brexit.
Plans for the UK’s exit from the EU have been thrown into chaos by a massive rejection of the draft Brexit Withdrawal Agreement by members of the UK Parliament.
The Scottish and Welsh departments of agriculture have piled further pressure on the UK government by promising to sue the UK Department for the Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (Defra) for “billions” of pounds if the UK leaves the EU on March 29 with no deal.
After attracting harsh criticism from local farmers, Scotland’s farming chief has said that the loss in funding for producers in difficult areas will be lower than previously announced.
Last year in Europe was marked by a turbulent summer weather, mounting Brexit uncertainties, the spread of African Swine Fever and big developments in the usage of blockchain technology in food supply chains.
Europe’s food industry association has sounded the alarm again over the “dramatic consequences” of a no deal Brexit for food companies as the delayed vote in the UK House of Commons on the EU-UK Withdrawal Agreement approaches.
Next week the European Parliament will gather in the first plenary session of 2019 to discuss, among other things, the EU's authorisation procedure for pesticides.
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