There are many benefits to developing countries of incorporating large-scale agriculture into the economy. Guest blogger Manfred Okorobia frames the important cost of that introduction.
the recent Canada West Foundation conference described a demand for food that's expected to grow along with the global middle class. Ag prices should also climb but the World Bank doesn't think that's going to happen.
China’s ability to feed itself is in question, as consumers’ food demand increases and arable land declines.
How the continued trade tensions between China-U.S. could create a stronger demand for Canadian commodities.
Surely no separation has been as bewildering and fraught with sudden twists and turns as Brexit, the attempt at parting the United Kingdom and European Union.
Comparison of farm financial health between Canadian and U.S. farms
In this first of a five-part series examining what lies in the year ahead, we look at the role the global economic landscape will play in Canadian agri-food competitiveness.
Commodity prices could reflect volatile conditions in 2018. Three sources of that volatility are weather, trade and global growth.
Foreign direct investment in the Canadian food processing sector can help Canada’s achieve our export objectives.
Wondering why the local grain bids seem to change so frequently? The combined impact of global trends and local supply and demand conditions determine producer crop prices.