Agriculture is a business, and just like any business, farmers need to proactively protect themselves from potential legal issues.
Pursuing a degree in agriculture might be intimidating to those who didn’t grow up on a farm or have production agriculture experience, but don’t let that deter you!
Many in the agricultural community seek protection from malicious animal rights activists through various laws that place penalties on individuals or organizations for performing different actions on farms.
I could dispute or complain about the stereotypes associated with the millennial generation, but I want to highlight how they can benefit agriculture.
Animal activists groups applaud Walmart’s efforts to monitor animal welfare, but its because they see it as a segway to stricter policies and regulation.
One of my favorite companies, Google, has a list of ten things they know to be true that drive their business.
One of the most contested terms that holds serious implications for agricultural enthusiasts, animal lovers and farmers alike is: animal welfare.
These farm protection bills have been given a powerful label by those who oppose them – they are referred to by opponents as “ag-gag” laws.
Activist framing relies on customers unfamiliarity with agriculture to spread misinformation and cause distrust with the American consumer.
The top individuals and clubs in the 2014 College Aggies Online Scholarship Program traveled to Arkansas to visit with program sponsor Tyson Foods, Inc.