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- President Steve Hirsch discusses water quality at FSR
- Making Our Voices Heard on ‘The Hill’
- A closer connection to food
- American Farm Bureau leaders visit Ohio
- Nationwide News: Metal theft prevention for home and business
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â€śThe 2014 Farm Science Review was bigger and better than ever,â€ť said Chuck Gamble, Review manager. â€śWeâ€™ve had a lot of positive feedback from both exhibitors and attendees about their show experience, and weâ€™re very pleased with our attendance numbers this week.â€ť
Star of the West Milling Company, of Frankenmuth, Mich., is set to build a mill in Willard, in southern Huron County, that will have the ability to produce one million pounds of flour a day.
I'm very positive about this industry despite the challenges, despite the issues,â€ť Vilsack said at a conference sponsored by Growth Energy, an ethanol trade group. â€śI want you to know that I'm committed, that the administration is committed. You cannot let one decision . . . slow the process downâ€ť
Author Tamar Haspel will be our guest on Town Hall Ohio Sep. 20 & 21.
Even with the expected slowdown in asset growth, the sector's financial position remains strong due to the historically low level of debt relative to assets and equity.
The group Food & Water Watch filed suit in federal court to stop the implementation of the New Poultry Inspection System (NPIS) rules.
â€śThe agenciesâ€™ attempt to expand their jurisdiction under the Clean Water Act will have serious consequences for the nationâ€™s economy, threaten jobs and restrict landowners to make decisions about their property,â€ť said Gibbs, R-Lakeville, a co-sponsor and chairman of the subcommittee that held hearings on the bill.
the country is seeing "growing numbers of very small and very large farms and declining numbers of mid-sized farms."
â€śWhile there are differences in how cows are treated on organic farms, health outcomes are similar to conventional dairies,â€ť said Mike Gamroth, co-author of the study and professor emeritus in OSUâ€™s College of Agricultural Sciences.
The moderator of the panel discussion, KQED Radio reporter/anchor Rachael Myrow, described the agriculture beat as "the intersection between fashion, health and politics."