AG POLICY NEWS
Ag Policy Blog
Todd Neeley DTN Staff Reporter
Mon Jun 10, 2013 03:21 PM CDT

U.S. agriculture producers should continue to develop ways of staying competitive in international markets or watch the rest of the world pass them by, according to a new study that looked at who U.S. farmers are competing against in international markets.

The USDA Foreign Agricultural Service study conducted by Agralytica Consulting on behalf of several U.S. agri-food export market development organizations including U.S. Wheat Associates, examines the central government programs of 12 countries and the European Union.

The study found that together in 2011, the 12 countries and the EU central government spent an estimated $1.8 billion. That included $700 ...

Quick View
  • Back to Beans Growers considering moving a field from continuous corn back into soybeans should pay special att...
  • The Attraction of Youth Combine genotyping with a yearling bull, or even a weanling, and you're less likely to make a poo...
  • Kubota Steps Up A new mid-range, high-horsepower M7 tractor moves this company into the row-crop arena.
  • SCO Sticker Shock Costs and potential disconnect with county yields make the Supplemental Coverage Option a hard se...
  • Clean Water Goes a Long Way Cleaning up 900 feet of a small creek in Kentucky brings rebirth to water once choked with sedime...
  • Clean Air Lawsuits Filed Several environmental and animal-welfare groups argue in two lawsuits that there is well-document...
  • Ag and Environment Outlook Agriculture continues to watch how the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency implements the propos...
  • Surgery on Plastics Dharma Kodali's goal is to insert soybean oil in the basic ingredient list for PVC plastics.
  • Ask the Vet How should I treat a cow with a swelling on her flank?
Related News Stories
Washington Insider
Road Trip
Washington Insider-- Friday
Washington Insider
Senate Passes Keystone Bill
Mess on the Mississippi
Washington Insider-- Thursday
Court: Info Release Valid
Washington Insider
Clean Air Lawsuits Filed