AG POLICY NEWS
Washington Insider - Friday
Fri Aug 29, 2014 07:01 AM CDT

Here's a quick monitor of Washington farm and trade policy issues from DTN's well-placed observer.

Russia Likely to Boost Agricultural Subsidies

Following Russia's ban on Western farm goods, the country's Agriculture Ministry says the farm sector will need an additional $18.3 billion in state support to help boost production and reduce dependence on imports over the coming five years. This would be in addition to the $44.2 billion in state support that already is in Russia's federal and regional budgets.

Agriculture Minister Nikolai Fyodor stressed that Russia would comply with its commitments as a member of ...

Quick View
  • Dodge Down Corn Conditions have been right for stalk rot and ear molds in corn in many parts of the Midwest this ...
  • Cows That Last If you've priced replacement heifers lately, or even just added up all the costs of raising your ...
  • Chrysler: What's New for 2015 Here's something you don't want to do at a media event for seasoned automotive journalists from a...
  • Farm Investors Welcome Why own farms when you can own shares in a farmland pool? The advent of agriculture's first real ...
  • Rents Resist Price Relief Growers in bellwether corn states expect to make money on bushels -- not price -- in 2014, farm m...
  • GE Critics Range as Skeptics An ad-hoc committee of 18 scientists is tasked by the National Research Council with examining th...
  • Ask the Taxman by Andy Biebl CPA Andy Biebl helps readers wrestle with reality of health insurance costs, congressional inacti...
  • Ag Innovation Showcase At the sixth annual Ag Innovation Showcase in St. Louis this week, start-ups in search of investo...
  • Ask the Vet At what age should a cow be culled?
Related News Stories
Climate Smart Alliance for Ag
Ag Policy Blog
Ritz Talks Tough on Targets
NAM: Spend More on U.S. Roads
Washington Insider - Tuesday
Weekly Transportation Update
Washington Insider - Monday
FDA to Revise Spent Grains Rules
Ag Policy Blog
GE Critics Range as Skeptics