Latest Cattle Industry News:
Weekly beef and dairy digest: Indonesia moves to fill a domestic beef shortage and the USDA publishes latest round of reports
Indonesia expects meat and buffalo consumption to rise by 64 percent in 2021, while the USDA predicts restricted red meat supplies in the United States.
Farmers across the UK are being reminded to print off free key worker travel passes for employees amid tighter COVID-19 restrictions.
A final year student from Harper Adams University has beat off six other finalists and one of the highest number of entries to scoop this year’s RABDF Dairy Student of the Year Award, sponsored by Mole Valley Farmers.
US live cattle futures gained on 21 January ahead of a closely watched monthly Cattle on Feed report, due on 22 January from the USDA.
Meatpacker JBS USA and poultry company Pilgrim’s Price Corp say that they will pay $100 to US employees who voluntarily receive a COVID-19 vaccine.
In his first hours as president, Joe Biden issued multiple executive orders and policy proposals that will affect the farm sector.
Proposed legislation in the Czech Republic to boost domestic food in supermarkets could clash with EU
Czech lawmakers have approved legislation that requires shops to sell mainly domestically made food to benefit Czech farmers, but the law could face pushback from EU economic rules.
US live cattle futures fell on 20 January as traders anticipate a decline in cattle placements in the monthly Cattle on Feed report, but feeder futures benefit from lower feed-grain futures.
The NFU stands ready to work with the incoming administration.
A new research project from Queens University Belfast hopes to tackle mastitis and reduce the use of broad-spectrum antibiotics in diary cattle, potentially curbing the overuse of antibiotics that contribute to the development of antimicrobial resistance (AMR).
Read the list of individuals who will hold senior staff positions at the USDA as part of the new Biden administration.
Canada's Agriculture Minister is taking the next step in compensating Canada's dairy farmers under the Dairy Direct Payment Program.
USDA Secretary Sonny Perdue has signed a MOU that puts the Department of Agriculture as the chief regulator over farm animal biotechnology and gene editing.
If confirmed, Dr Bronaugh would be the first Black woman to hold the position at the US Agriculture Department.
The UK's Country Land and Business Association (CLA) has sharply criticised new adverts from oat milk producer Oatly, saying that their campaign is "peddling misinformation".
US live cattle futures strengthened on 19 January as traders began positioning ahead of the 22 January monthly Cattle of Feed report from the USDA.
Marfrig and the Brazilian Agricultural Research Corporation (Embrapa) announced the launch of the Viva brand, a new meat line with sustainability attributes.
New research from Arizona State University finds that feeding the world while saving the planet is a difficult balancing act, but essential for our future.
Canada's AgriInnovate Program has given $6 million to Enterra Feed Corporation to build an insect farm that can reduce Canada's food waste while providing livestock feed.
The British Meat Processors Association (BMPA) is receiving more calls from meat companies highlighting the problems they've been experiencing at the borders and warns that these problems are causing a serious and sustained loss of trade with the UK's biggest export partner.
Research from CIRAD has explored the environmental and socioeconomic impacts of European exports of milk to West Africa, and finds that competition from imports could undercut local dairies.
The National Cattlemen's Beef Association (NCBA) is calling for continued vigilance after an additional outbreak of foot-and-mouth disease was reported in Namibia.
Despite the Brexit trade agreement between the UK and EU, UK cattle producers must still contend with the new non-tariff conditions and biosecurity checks for exports.
US live cattle futures rose on 15 January on some bargain buying but still posted their first weekly loss in five weeks.
Mexico’s agriculture and livestock industries are pushing back on a government plan to pivot away from genetically modified corn imports, saying that the move would upend the country’s food supply.