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import, imports, Export-Import Bank, dairy imports

Articles: 811 results from the past year. For older articles, see advanced options. (displaying first 500 matches)

Industry awaits EPA final ruling on mandated use
An upcoming government ruling on biofuels mandates is important to the industry’s future, said David Ripplinger, a biofuels economist.
Monday, November, 03, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Mustard market smooth
WINNIPEG, Manitoba — Yellows and browns are a bit weaker than a year ago, while Oriental is firmer. All mustard prices remain well above the lows of 2010 and 2011 when big carryover stocks weighed on markets.
Monday, November, 03, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Too many Measure 5 myths
Measure 5 has North Dakotans embroiled in a great debate over the conservation of our natural resources.
Monday, November, 03, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Use common sense on Measure 5
Common sense says our environment is important, and we want to be careful and good stewards of it.
Monday, November, 03, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Government offers loans as incentive in Thailand
BANGKOK — Thailand will offer interest-free loans to farmers as an incentive to delay sales of rice, its prime minister says, as the interim government seeks to support farmers hurt by falling global commodities prices.
Monday, November, 03, 2014 - Reuters - News

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Record run for spring wheat
Jerry Kruger, a long-time Warren, Minn., wheat farmer, remembers when a spring wheat crop that yielded 40 beshels per acre was cause for celebration.
Monday, November, 03, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Sugar growers praise Mexico agreement; users express concern
The American Sugar Alliance praised the agreement between the Mexican and U.S. governments to place limits on Mexican sugar shipments to the U.S. and to suspend the antidumping and countervailing duty investigations of sugar from Mexico. But the Sweetener Users Association said it was “deeply concerned” about the agreement.
Wednesday, October, 29, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Tiny insect delays lucrative Australia-China cattle trade
An insect the size of a pen tip is frustrating efforts by Australia to sign a deal, potentially worth billions of dollars, to export live cattle to China to feed its fast-growing appetite for red meat. Talks have stalled over the presence in the Australian herd of Bluetongue disease, a virus which is spread by midges, a tiny fly. While the disease usually has little effect on cattle, it would pose a major threat to China’s 140 million-strong sheep flock, the world’s largest.
Tuesday, October, 28, 2014 - Reuters - News

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US, Mexico reach deal to slow sugar imports
The region's sugar officials aren't yet commenting, but a tentative deal would slow the flood of sugar that had plunged the region's sugar beet cooperative profits for the 2013 and 2014 crops.
Tuesday, October, 28, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Pacific trade talks progress, but gap remains
Negotiations for an ambitious trade pact among Pacific countries made significant progress over the weekend but there is still a gap between Japan and the U.S. over market access and other hurdles, trade representatives say.
Monday, October, 27, 2014 - Reuters - News

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Consider cattle weight and age groups in planning winter feed
Most producers seem to refer to cows as “the herd.” In reality, that herd is split into several age groups that often are overlooked. In fact, managers usually look at averages to guide managerial applications.
Monday, October, 27, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Russia, China markets important for corn, DDGS
BROOKINGS, S.D. — During the past year, decisions made by China and Russia have potential to negatively impact trade with the U.S., says Kim Dillivan, South Dakota State University Extension crops business management field specialist.
Monday, October, 27, 2014 - - News

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Harvest wrapping up
WINNIPEG, Manitoba — Another good harvest weather week advanced the prairie harvest to 95 percent, up from 85 percent Oct. 13. Except for the wettest areas in eastern Saskatchewan and western Manitoba, cereals and canola are close to finished. Grain corn and soybeans are most of what is left.
Monday, October, 27, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Farmers weigh harvesting corn or drying in the field
The long run of warm, dry weather, and the forecast of even more to come, is giving Upper Midwest corn producers a difficult but not unpleasant decision: Harvest wet corn now and pay drying expenses? Or hold off combining for a few days and allow corn to dry naturally in the field?
Monday, October, 27, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Storing in barns can reduce spoilage
BROOKINGS, S.D. — Adequate hay storage is critical to minimize the loss in both value and nutrients of hay, which makes up a large portion of livestock producers’ annual feed costs.
Monday, October, 27, 2014 - - News

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Latest News
CWB elevator construction reaches a key stage, OSHA begins inspecting a Willmar, Minn., Jennie-O plant and Ukraine appeals to WTO over Russian ban on Fruit and vegetable imports.
Monday, October, 27, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Despite record US harvest, no major export sales
CHICAGO — The largest U.S. grain harvest in history has pushed prices to four-year lows, which usually means a sales bonanza for the world’s largest food exporter. Not this year.
Monday, October, 27, 2014 - Reuters - News

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Food manufacturers will see large sugar price increase
NEW YORK — Food manufacturers such as Mondelez International and J.M. Smucker Co. will face billions of dollars of additional costs this year because of soaring sugar prices, according to estimates from a sugar buyers group.
Monday, October, 27, 2014 - Reuters - News

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Don't let GMO opponents chase away choice
As voters in Colorado and Oregon prepare to consider ballot initiatives next month to require warning labels on food with genetically modified ingredients, they might want to take a look at what happened recently at a meeting of General Mills shareholders: Almost 98 percent of participants rejected a proposal to eliminate all traces of biotech crops from General Mills products.
Monday, October, 27, 2014 - Agweek - News

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Farming out antibiotics
Donald Kennedy, a Stanford University biology professor, had been commissioner of the Food and Drug Administration for less than two months in 1977 when he plunged into a difficult scientific and political debate that remains unresolved today.
Monday, October, 27, 2014 - Agweek - News

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