Are you sure you'd like to remove this alert? You will no longer receive email updates about this topic.
Developments this weekend could prove pivotal for the trajectory of the US-China trade situation. Meanwhile, a Chicago Fed survey revealed a drop in farmland values and the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) provided new guidance to help food companies comply with nutrition labeling changes.
China warned it would respond if new US tariffs take effect September 1 as scheduled. Meanwhile, a Japanese official said talks with the US toward a mini ag and auto trade deal are making progress and a Gallup poll revealed one in seven Americans use CBD-based products.
The head of the American Farm Bureau Federation has defended controversial agricultural practices in the US amid concerns that the UK might have to adopt them to secure a trade deal post-Brexit.
President Donald Trump hit Japan over its trade deficit with the US during a speech in Pennsylvania Tuesday (August 13). Meanwhile, Senate Finance Committee Chairman Chuck Grassley (R-Iowa) suggested gathering information on Renewable Fuel Standard (RFS) small refiner waivers from Security and Exchange Commission (SEC) filings and Oregon enacted a new animal welfare law affecting egg production.
US cheese exports to China dropped by 46% during the first half of 2019, the International Dairy Foods Association (IDFA) reported this month.
President Donald Trump has reportedly asked Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe to purchase more US farm products. Meanwhile, USDA released several key market moving reports yesterday (August 12) and there is speculation the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) could begin enforcing new food import regulations soon.
The House and Senate are on recess, with both returning September 9. Gun control will be one of the topics when lawmakers come back in September along with finding a way to keep the government open beyond the end of Fiscal Year (FY) 2019 that ends September 30.
Indonesia’s moratorium on new forest clearance - first introduced in 2011 and repeatedly extended - has been made permanent.
Food and grain industry groups have issued scathing assessments of the Trump administration's proposal to overhaul USDA's biotech rules, warning the plan would frustrate consumers and lead to costly trade disruptions.
All set! This article has been sent to email@example.com.
All fields are required. For multiple recipients, separate email addresses with a semicolon.
Please Note: Only individuals with an active subscription will be able to access the full article. All other readers will be directed to the abstract and would need to subscribe.