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Chad Moyer

and soybean response to 2,4-D or dicamba.Certified Crop Advisor credits and pesticide recertification are available.There is no cost to attend, but participants are asked to register at http://agronomy.unl.edu/weedscienceschool.Ricketts: Tax Receipt Growth Means Property Tax Relief AheadToday, Governor Pete Ricketts issued a statement following news that state general fund tax receipts for December were $52 million ahead of forecast, or 12.2 percent above projections.“Another strong month of growth in tax revenues reflects Nebraska’s strong economic growth over the past year,” said Governor Ricketts.

Annie's Project is supported by Farm Credit Services of America in Nebraska.Bomgaars family donates to Northeast campaign citing future of agriculture in the regionAgriculture and youth are important to the Bomgaars family, and those priorities are why the family is investing in the Nexus project at Northeast Community College in Norfolk.Aaron Bomgaars, vice president/property management/store development at Bomgaars Supply Inc., has announced that the company will contribute $50,000 to the project to build new ag facilities at Northeast.“Agriculture is the foundation of the economy of the Midwest states served by Bomgaars,” he said.

In addition to Northeast’s commitment of $10 million, the institution is seeking at least $13 million in private funds to begin the initial phase of construction, which includes a new veterinary technology clinic and classrooms, a new farm site with large animal handling facility and other farm structures for livestock operations, a farm office and storage.

The Teacher of the Year is awarded to outstanding teachers that incorporate agriculture into their classroom through innovative ideas and lessons.Arlys Cupp, a second-grade teacher at Chase County Schools in Imperial, was honored at a surprise ceremony at the school on Jan. 13.“The Nebraska Farm Bureau Foundation is pleased to honor Arlys Cupp, a teacher who demonstrates a strong connection between core classroom learning and agriculture all year in the classroom,” said Courtney Schaardt, director of outreach education.

Chairman, and fellow members of the committee:“When I travel across Nebraska, I hear directly from our families, ag producers, manufacturers, and businesses about how important the passage of the U.S.-Mexico-Canada Agreement would be.“Let me explain specifically how this deal brings economic certainty to our state.“Agriculture is the economic engine of Nebraska, and the USMCA is critical for farmers and ranchers.“Currently, Canada and Mexico receive 44 percent of Nebraska’s total exports.“In 2017 alone, our state sent nearly 900 million dollars of ag products to Mexico and nearly 450 million dollars of ag products to Canada.“Agriculture trade between Canada and Mexico supports nearly 54,000 jobs in Nebraska.“Importantly, the USMCA maintains and strengthens markets for corn and soybeans.“It also allows U.S. beef producers to continue to grow their exports to Mexico – which have risen 800 percent since NAFTA was first ratified.

“In 2018 alone, Nebraska exported over 250 million dollars of beef to both countries.“According to Nebraska Department of Agriculture reports, our state’s 6.4 billion dollars in agricultural exports in 2017 led to nearly 8.2 billion dollars in additional economic activity in our state.“But let’s not forget that the benefits of the USMCA extend far beyond our farm and ranchland.“Nebraska’s manufacturers rely on America’s neighbors to the north and south, and a modernized trade deal means good-paying manufacturing jobs for our state.“More than 300 Nebraska manufacturing firms depend on exports to Canada and Mexico.“These manufacturing jobs tend to be full-time, pay high wages, and offer major opportunities for workers.“In 2018, Nebraska exported $6.5 billion in manufacturing goods to the world—and $2.2 billion of that went to Mexico and Canada.“The USMCA represents a bipartisan agreement that will benefit Nebraska families and all of the American people.“It’s high time to unite around this common-sense trade deal and push the USMCA over the finish line.”ISU Extension Workshops to Focus on Maximum Return for Fertilizer DollarsThe cost of managing soil fertility in Iowa continues to change, with increased fertilizer input costs and a rising demand for nutrients from higher-yielding crops.To help producers maximize profits, Iowa State University Extension and Outreach is hosting 17 workshops from the end of January through March called Soil Testing Interpretations and Recommendations: Maximizing Return on Investment.ISU Extension and Outreach field agronomist Josh Michel said the workshops will lead farmers through the basics of soil testing, analytical tests, calculating crop nutrient removal, understanding return on investment from fertilizer applications, how crop response correlates to soil test levels and what is known about crop response to micronutrients.“These workshops provide producers the skills to best allocate fertilizer input dollars on their farms,” said Virgil Schmitt, field agronomist with ISU Extension and Outreach.

Registration for each event includes publications, copies of presentations and brunch or lunch, if provided.For more information or if you have questions, contact your local extension field agronomist.Property Taxes, Veterinarians Among IFBF 2020 PrioritiesMembers of the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation (IFBF), Iowa's largest grassroots farm organization, will focus their 2020 legislative lobbying strength on issues most important to members, including protecting property taxpayers.'Our members across Iowa have clearly stated that protecting property taxpayers should be a key focus during the 2020 legislative session,' says Craig Hill, IFBF president and Warren County farmer.

'Property taxes have more than doubled in the past 18 years, and the average property tax bill on 500 acres of farmland in Iowa is now approximately $13,000.'Iowa Farm Bureau members have developed policy stating that property taxes should be used to fund essential property services, while the state budget should be used to pay for services for citizens, such as mental health.

Some of those programs could include a state-based student loan forgiveness plan, economic development incentives for rural vet clinics, mentorship, transition tax incentive for retiring vets or other programs.'Raising livestock is a vital part of Iowa's economy, so maintaining an adequate supply of food animal vets is essential,' Hill said.Farm Bureau will also work with lawmakers to develop a driver's permit, similar to a school permit available to youth at age 14 and a half, to independently drive a vehicle for farm work.

'Iowa farmers have proven over the years that they are willing and able to continue to advance conservation if funding and sensible state and federal cost-share programs are available,' said Hill.Deadline to Sign Up for Cover Crop Insurance Discounts Extended to January 31Iowa Secretary of Agriculture Mike Naig has extended the deadline for farmers who planted fall cover crops to sign up for a $5 per acre reduction on their 2020 crop insurance premiums.

Participants must follow all existing farming practices required by their policy and work with their insurance agents to maintain eligibility.For questions regarding the application process, call 515-281-5851 or email covercropdemo@iowaagriculture.gov.This is a joint, three-year demonstration project administered by the Iowa Department of Agriculture and Land Stewardship and USDA Risk Management Agency (RMA) aimed at increasing the use of cover crops in Iowa.

More than 1,200 farmers have applied for this program and planted 300,000 acres of cover crops in the past two years.Farmers are encouraged to visit their local USDA service center offices to learn more about other cost-share funding available to support the implementation of conservation practices.FSA Encourages Producers to Enroll Soon in Agriculture Risk Loss and Price Loss Coverage ProgramsUSDA’s Farm Service Agency (FSA) encourages agricultural producers to enroll now in the Agriculture Risk Loss (ARC) and Price Loss Coverage (PLC) programs.

Please call your FSA county office and make an appointment soon to ensure your elections are made and contracts signed well ahead of the deadlines.”ARC and PLC provide financial protections to farmers from substantial drops in crop prices or revenues and are vital economic safety nets for most American farms.The programs cover the following commodities: barley, canola, large and small chickpeas, corn, crambe, flaxseed, grain sorghum, lentils, mustard seed, oats, peanuts, dry peas, rapeseed, long grain rice, medium and short grain rice, safflower seed, seed cotton, sesame, soybeans, sunflower seed and wheat.

In addition, 10-34-0 is 2% higher compared to last year.Weekly Ethanol Production for 1/10/2020According to EIA data analyzed by the Renewable Fuels Association for the week ending Jan. 10, ethanol production expanded by 33,000 barrels per day (b/d), or 3.1%, to 1.095 million b/d—equivalent to 45.99 million gallons daily and the largest volume since June 2019.

Refiner/blender net inputs of ethanol followed, increasing 6.6% to 854,000 b/d—equivalent to 13.09 bg annualized.Expressed as a percentage of daily gasoline demand, daily ethanol production declined to 12.80%.Brazil's Soybean Crop Poised to Break Another RecordBrazilian soybean production in 2019-20 crop year is forecast at 123.9 million mt, up 1.4% from December estimate due to better yield expectation, agricultural consultancy AgRural said Monday.According to SP Globa, the soybean yield was expected to rise 4% year on year to 3.32 mt a hectare on sufficient rainfall across the region in the past few weeks, Brazilian national crop agency Conab said in its latest report.The country's soybean harvest has reached 0.4% of the projected 2019-20 area as of January 9, Agrural said.

The current harvest pace is 1.7 percentage point slower year on year and 0.3 points lower than the five-year average, it added.AgRural estimates that Brazil will plant soybeans on 36.4 million ha in the 2019-20 crop year, which started from September 1, up 1.6% year on year.Under normal weather conditions soybean planting across Brazil starts in mid-September but dry weather in September 2019 delayed planting by a couple of weeks.

As a result, the harvest pace is lagging behind year on year, Conab said.The USDA forecasts Brazil -- the world's largest soybean producer and exporter -- will export 76 million mt of beans in the 2019-20 marketing year, up 1% year on year.Canadian auctioneer wins World Livestock Auctioneer Championship qualifierDean Edge, Rimbey, Alta., was named Champion at the 2020 World Livestock Auctioneer Championship (WLAC) Midwestern Regional Qualifying Event.

I think it provides an advantage to my producers as I become more experienced.”Although his sights are set on obtaining the 2020 title, Edge believes his most rewarding experiences as an auctioneer don’t come from a contest win.“When a customer comes up and thanks you for working so hard for them, you feel as though you are the one getting the check.

We look forward to exporting to Chinese customers hungry for American products.”Background:The United States and China have reached an historic and enforceable agreement on a Phase One trade deal that requires structural reforms and other changes to China’s economic and trade regime in the areas of intellectual property, technology transfer, agriculture, financial services, and currency and foreign exchange.

This deal will help expand market access for Nebraska and will bring much needed economic certainty to the manufacturing, agriculture, and energy sectors,” said Senator Fischer.This trade agreement reflects a commitment from China to purchase at least an additional $16 billion in agricultural products above the $24 billion purchased in 2017.

The agreement also includes provisions that address a multitude of non-tariff barriers for commodities like beef, dairy, animal feed and biotech products.In addition to agriculture, the trade agreement makes headway on intellectual property, technology, financial services, currency manipulation monitoring, and a process for dispute resolution.

Nebraskans want to keep the pressure on the commies in Beijing and make sure Chinese families can enjoy the best ag products in the world.” Smith Statement on United States-China Trade DealCongressman Adrian Smith (R-NE) released the following statement after attending the signing of the “Phase One” China trade agreement today at the White House:“This first phase agreement with China is a positive first step toward addressing one of our biggest trade challenges.

NCGA urges the Administration to quickly commence phase two negotiations and work to resolve retaliatory tariffs.”Soy Growers Appreciate Tangible Progress with China, Have Renewed Hope for Tariff ResolutionThe soybean industry applauds the Administration for making considerable strides with China in its Phase 1 deal and is hopeful the agreement will lead to additional measures that restore open trade between the two countries, including a negotiated solution in the next phase that removes tariffs on American soybeans shipped to China.“We have long supported changes to how China conducts business with the world, in agriculture and other industries.

China needs to take action, and, as a goodwill gesture, offer to remove its retaliatory tax on our soybeans.”According to documents released by the White House outlining details of the deal, China’s imports of U.S. agricultural products, “such as soybeans, cotton, grains, meats, ethanol, seafood, and the full range of other agricultural products,” will total at least $80 billion over the next two years.USMEF Statement on U.S.-China Phase One Trade AgreementToday President Trump and Chinese Vice Premier Liu He signed the U.S.-China 'Phase One' trade agreement.

If China is unwilling to drop its tariffs on U.S. pork, it's difficult to envision the country meeting the $40 billion per year agriculture purchase commitment,' added Herring.NCBA: Trade Deal With China a 'Game Changer' for American Beef ProducersThe National Cattlemen’s Beef Association today applauded the signing of a Phase-One trade agreement with China, saying this agreement will lay the groundwork for American-produced beef to be highly competitive in the world’s most populous market.“The Phase-One Agreement with China will be a game changer for the U.S. beef industry,' said NCBA President Jennifer Houston, who joined President Trump at the White House for today's event.

The removal of these massive trade barriers gives Chinese consumers access to the U.S. beef they desire, and it gives America’s cattlemen and cattlewomen the opportunity to provide U.S. beef to a growing consumer-base that represents one-fifth of the global population and a middle-class that is greater than the entire U.S. population.“We cannot begin to express our thanks to President Trump for fighting for America’s cattle producers,” Houston continued.

But because the terms of the deal are still largely unclear, the organization continues to be apprehensive about its implications for agriculture and China’s trade practices.In a statement, NFU President Roger Johnson conveyed cautious optimism about the first phase of the agreement and pushed for stronger and more enforceable provisions in the second phase:“After so many months of uncertainty and escalating tensions, it is a good sign that our two countries appear to have found common ground.

Grains Council Statement On Signing Of U.S.-China Phase One AgreementChairman Darren Armstrong, farmer from North Carolina“The U.S. Grains Council is pleased to see the signing today of a Phase One deal with China, which should reduce continued market uncertainty and incentivize China to purchase significant amounts of the full range of U.S. agricultural products, including grains, distiller's dried grains with solubles (DDGS) and ethanol, to total at least $80 billion over the next two years.'The structural reforms, particularly those affecting feed grains, agricultural biotechnology, and sanitary and phytosanitary measures – once fully committed and implemented – will hopefully offer lasting impacts beyond short-term commitments to make accelerated, market-driven purchases.

The agreement, as we understand it, will offer opportunities for U.S. farmers to once again become competitive in China and serve our customers by addressing retaliatory tariffs and long-standing, non-tariff barriers to trade.“Our organization and our members believe in the long-term value of international trade, and we have spent more than 35 years working with partners in China to develop its feed and livestock industry.

Given that China’s retaliatory tariffs remain a significant impediment to U.S. dairy sales in China, the U.S. Dairy Export Council (USDEC) and National Milk Producers Federation (NMPF) stress that work with China is not complete until the retaliatory tariffs against all U.S. dairy exports are fully lifted.“Today’s announcement of a deal that makes progress on regulatory restrictions and other nontariff barriers hindering dairy trade is a positive step forward.

“We need to continue to work with our government, China’s government and our customers to finish the job by lifting the remaining Chinese retaliatory tariffs against our exports.”“America’s dairy farmers have been disproportionally harmed by China’s retaliatory tariffs, and we cannot ask our farmers to continue operating under this financial uncertainty,” said Randy Mooney, dairy farmer from Rogersville, MO and Chairman of NMPF, who joined President Trump and administration officials at the White House signing ceremony on Wednesday.

Chinese imports of U.S. soft white (SW), hard red spring (HRS) and hard red winter (HRW) wheat classes were trending up before abruptly ending when China implemented retaliatory tariffs on U.S. wheat and other agricultural commodities in March 2018.“Even though China has huge domestic wheat stocks, they were buying more U.S. wheat because they needed it to meet growing demand for higher quality wheat foods,” said Vince Peterson, President of U.S. Wheat Associates (USW), the organization funded by farmers and the U.S. government to promote wheat exports.

“The losses we demonstrated soon after China stopped importing U.S. wheat have only grown since then, so we hope the agreement signed today signals a potential turn-around.”Adding to the optimism is China’s separate agreement to work toward filling its 9.6 million metric ton (MMT) reduced tariff rate quota (TRQ) for wheat imports.

For U.S. wheat farmers, the Phase One deal and TRQ compliance would create a very welcome opportunity for Chinese miller customers to once again apply the technical expertise and assistance USW provides to use wheat with specialized end-use applications that distinguishes U.S. wheat from domestic Chinese supplies.'Wheat farmers have experienced the harm of unfair trading practices at the hands of China for far too long, as reinforced by the recent WTO wins.

'As part of its Winter Conference this week, NAWG and its states will hold several meetings on The Hill where it will be stressed to Members and staff the need to continue expanding our international markets, including to swiftly move forward with Phase One of U.S.-China trade deal.'Re-opening China would be a huge lift for wheat farmers who are still producing a quality product in spite of the income challenges they have faced for several years.

It also is significant that the agreement contains Chinese commitments to abide by science- and risk-based processes with transparency and specific timelines for regulatory actions related to agricultural biotechnology, animal food, and meat and poultry products.“NGFA looks forward to delving into the details of the agreement and its application to U.S. agricultural exports, and will have additional comments and analysis once doing so.

NGFA hopes those discussions will begin soon to build on the momentum and progress established in the Phase One agreement.”NSP Statement on Phase One Agreement Signing with ChinaNational Sorghum Producers Chairman Dan Atkisson, a sorghum farmer from Stockton, Kansas, made the following statement today after the signing of the U.S.-China Phase One agreement at the White House.'National Sorghum Producers was pleased to be a part of the signing today of a Phase One deal with China and applauds both the U.S. and Chinese administrations for their hard work to progress negotiations and reach an agreement that should lessen market uncertainty and shift purchases to more U.S. agriculture products, like sorghum, by our customers in China.

Breaking down trade barriers between our nations will provide a valuable opportunity to restore demand for American biofuel, and we hope to soon see biofuels and DDG exports back on the Chinese market.”In 2016, China was the third largest export market for U.S. biofuels, but exports were nearly eliminated due to retaliatory tariffs and trade negotiations.

In addition, the ethanol industry’s animal feed co-products are an economical source of nutrition for China’s livestock and poultry sector.“We hope this deal reopens the door immediately for meaningful exports of both ethanol and feed co-products to China, and we thank President Trump, the U.S. Trade Representative, and U.S. Department of Agriculture for their efforts to reopen the Chinese market to U.S. agricultural and energy products.

American Coalition for Ethanol (ACE) CEO Brian Jennings issued the following statement after early assessment of the available trade agreement details:“Phase one represents a positive step in the right direction, especially once we have evidence that China has made actual purchases of U.S. ethanol and distillers grains, but given ongoing export and domestic market constraints, there is much more work to do.“The signing of this partial trade deal with China doesn’t erase the pain still being felt at home due to the artificial lid EPA’s mismanagement of the Renewable Fuel Standard has placed on domestic ethanol demand.

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