All market classes of beef cattle are at record high levels for this time of the year, but are lower than the all-time record highs established in the last half of 2014.
Corn College TV with Missy Bauer.
Native prairie grass is making a comeback in Colorado.
Major recalls from two well-known ice cream companies due to the discovery of listeria bacteria raise questions about how the pathogen could have contaminated multiple ice cream manufacturing plants — and whether the discoveries are related.
Some people are changing their attitudes about the meat industry after taking the popular online course, “The Meat We Eat.”
Drought has tightened water allotments for farmers in southwest Idaho.
A recent article in WIRED magazine suggested that John Deere really owns farmers' new tractors, but just gives them a license to use them. Here is my take.
A federal economist has used land records, Census data, satellite images, and more to devise an estimate for the land value of the continental United States.​
Advocates of managed grazing say that makes for healthier pasture, healthier soil — and a healthier bottom line.
Cattle market fundamentals may remain favorable, but April’s expected rally has fizzled. Both feeder and fed cattle traded significantly lower this week, with cash fed cattle prices now $9 lower than just three weeks ago.
It's never too late to teach an old dog new tricks...
You may love tractors, but Machinery Pete lives and breathes them.
Your look at the latest farm business news for the week of April 19-25, 2015.
Blue Bell Creameries says it will close all three of its creameries in Texas, Oklahoma and Alabama for intensive cleaning and employee training in response to listeria illnesses linked to its ice cream.
Beef happenings across the nation
Reserve your seat for all-new agronomic content from Farm Journal Field Agronomists Ken Ferrie and Missy Bauer.
This summer, thousands of youth will participate in junior national and regional cattle shows, state fairs and county fairs.
A stronger dollar takes a toll on U.S. exports—so keep watch on the fluctuations
If you want your farm to successfully transition from one generation to the next, you must do better than a vanilla will that says you want to leave everything equally to your children. Don’t assume your children will figure it out when you’re gone. They likely won’t.
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