A U.S. Department of Agriculture report released Friday predicts the second-largest corn crop in Indiana history, with the largest soybean crop.
During a year when abundant supplies are expected to drive prices down, the latest numbers from the USDA could be good news for farmers.
Critics say a new bill designed to tell people whether their food is genetically modified, may actually mask the contents.
Indiana's soybeans are only 15 percent planted as of this week, less than half their normal progress despite a recent surge in prices.
The Honey Bee Colony Loss Survey reports this year’s first quarter loss is 12-percent, compared to 22-percent last year.
The project has funded one major Indiana project it the past. It paid for a community computer center in Harrison County.
Indiana added 81 organic operations last year, with another 11 added so far in 2016.
The USDA estimates there are as many as 13,000 crows in the city.
Farmers enjoyed an economic boom from 2006-2014 because of increased demand for products. Today, farmers are struggling to just break even.
The case is the first to be confirmed since June 2015.