Under pressure from Florida lawmakers, the Trump administration is taking steps to protect domestic tomato growers from Mexican competition.
A new book explores NAFTA’s effect on Mexico’s food system as the country prepares to negotiate new rules with the U.S.
Milk prices have plummeted in a market flooded with supply from foreign producers and larger operations squeezing out small farmers.
Senators sound the alarm. They want an ag-cost analysis for any changes to NAFTA.
From tomato growers in Florida to cattle ranchers in Montana, some farmers bruised by NAFTA think it has favored agribusiness over small-scale farms.
Still annoyed by loss of the Trans-Pacific Partnership, many trade groups who represent commodity farmers have cautioned the administration to tread lightly.
While it’s difficult to pin a dollar figure on how NAFTA has directly affected farmers and ranchers in the U.S., it has opened up markets for certain products.
With the prospect of the deal being re-worked or scrapped, some farmers are wondering why the President wants to mess with what they perceive as a good thing.
Trade in food between the U.S. and Mexico has exploded over the past 15 years. Restricting that trade could backfire.
Requiring Mexican growers to pay more for exporting their goods to the U.S. will only lead to higher prices for American consumers.
Consumer groups are rearing for a fight in 2016 after Congress repealed a law that required an animal's country of origin on packages of meat.