Ukraine officials are working to get grain moved after Russian missile strike

Port workers in Ukraine are working to restart grain exports after a Russian missile hit the Odesa harbor. The strike came one day after Ukraine and Russia signed a deal to allow exports from the country.

The Ukrainian military says the missiles did not hit the port’s grain storage area or cause any significant damage, and Kyiv said preparations to resume grain shipments were ongoing.

Economic advisors say 60 million tons of grain are expected to move out over the next nine months, but any further attacks would delay the process up to two years.


Russia and Ukraine sign grain deal; breakthrough to ease a global food crisis

Ukraine’s wheat harvest could be 2 million tons less this year

Ukraine is running out of room for crops, but the war’s market impact is lessening

The FCC stopped taking requests for the $14 billion program earlier this month. Lawmakers warn an end to this program could be detrimental.
At the center of those discussions is spending for USDA.
Producers are getting a better outlook for hog profitability, and analysts call it a breath of fresh air.
Jalyssa Beaudry tells Brownfield Ag News that 75 percent of the dairy farmers she interviewed do not use automated milking systems on their operations.
Potatoes USA developed new software to see just how popular their product really is.
USDA economists are expecting U.S. wheat exports to go up.