Seventy percent of the global agrochemical industry is now in the hands of only three companies.
As public funds for agriculture research shrink, companies and industry groups have filled the gap with conditional support.
How do we create a food system that supports farm communities, nourishes the people eating the food--at an affordable price--without destroying the environment?
Farm income is down for the fourth-straight year. Prices for the most important crops are down. Some are comparing it to the 1980s Farm Crisis.
From tomato growers in Florida to cattle ranchers in Montana, some farmers bruised by NAFTA think it has favored agribusiness over small-scale farms.
Sonny Perdue was the last cabinet secretary Trump nominated, back on Jan. 19.
A New York Times investigation showing questionable gains from GMO crops over the last twenty years has sparked a new round of controversy.
Large companies can influence Congress, and some fear that the fewer companies there are in a given sector, the more likely they are to get their way.
It has been long enough since DuPont acquired Pioneer that many of the wounds that deal inflicted have healed. But that doesn’t mean they’ve been forgotten.
To understand the significance of corporate changes, you have to go back a century to look at how the industry got to where it is today.
Farmworkers in South Texas marched 200 miles for better wages and working conditions, but the strike failed and workers today are still systematically underpay.
Cary Fowler is a Senior Advisor to the Global Crop Diversity Trust. On this week's show, he talks about unintended consequences of the rise of big agribusiness.
Federal programs that collect money from farmers to promote pork, beef and eggs are under attack. They now want to exempt their documents from FOIA.
Investment in food and agriculture technology startups reached $4.6 billion in 2015. The leading driver of that growth was investment in drones and robotics.
TPP would make it harder for countries to prevent GMOs from entering their markets if they’re already approved in the U.S.
Part of the problem in filling these jobs is location. Many recent college grads look to major cities for their first jobs, not the rural Midwest.
After months of negotiations, Monsanto announced on Wednesday that it would not try to purchase competitor Syngenta.
The fight over food containing genetically modified ingredients is at a fever pitch. It includes a little science, lots of money and a food system under fire.
Unmanned aerial vehicles aren’t just for spies or for the battlefield. Farmers all over the country think drones can give them a leg up, too.
Farmers are using precision information from their fields to prescribe exact doses of everything from seeds to fertilizer. How much data do they want to share?