News & Events
- Media campaign highlights farmers’ efforts to improve water quality
- OFBF supports compensation adjustment for judges
- Status of Farm Bureau Priority Issues in Congress
- Opening global markets for Ohio farmers
- New e-newsletter for young ag professionals
Member of the News Media?
Reporters, please visit our news room located in the Media and Publications section of this site.
Vilsack, 64, argues that politicians and interest groups from both right-wing and left-wing are taking political positions that are dangerous for the country. He also said his mission is to prompt presidential candidates to talk about both issues
The case comes as U.S. law-enforcement officials say they are conducting a broader examination of corporate espionage targeting U.S. agriculture companies, including multiple cases of possible theft of seeds, pesticides and other farm products.
â€śI think a lot of it depends on the President and whether or not heâ€™s able to allay some of the fears that people have with regards to trade,â€ť Roberts said, referring to opposition from labor unions and other groups close to Democratic members of Congress.
For all the good they do, new technologies are not without risk, Farm Bureau told regulators. Farmers and ranchers need to be able to manage these tools safely and should be assured that their farm data is secure and cannot be used unfairly against them
The avian influenza virus that has swept across western and northcentral states is still a few hundred miles from Ohio and Pennsylvania. But experts are preparing for what could soon be in our part of the country, affecting domestic flocks and wild fowl.
If the legislation passes, Oregon would be the first in the nation to mandate stricter rules on livestock antibiotics.
In his luncheon remarks, Doug Loudenslager, of Evolution Ag, urged students to both recognize the contributions of their FFA advisers and ag science teachers and consider pursuing a career in education themselves
Now we are looking at prices that have us wondering if there will be profit in farming with any but the best crop yields. Now we are agonizing about forward contracting corn and beans, and wondering when to pull the plug on needed corn sales. Now we are wondering if some of our price-inflated inputs will ever get cheaper again.
The value of Ohio farmland, and property tax increases on it, were discussed Thursday at the Mansfield Kiwanis Club meeting. The guest speaker was Amy Milam, Director of Legal Education for the Ohio Farm Bureau.
The broad suite of policies includes targeting livestock related emissions â€” by increasing anaerobic digestion, making sure there are roofs to contain some methane emissions, and also changing grazing habits so as to preserve more carbon in soils â€” the reforestation of fire or pest-damaged areas, and much more.