What you need to know about white farmers
White farmers in the US face a difficult situation.
The US is currently in the midst of a major drought and in many areas of the country, it is impossible to grow a healthy crop in the season when demand for it is strongest.
But, there is a growing recognition that many of these farmers, and others who depend on the industry for their livelihoods, are facing a crisis.
The farm lobby is mobilising against the government’s decision to shut down the nation’s largest cotton and cottonseed producer, Vicksburg Post.
And it is using this crisis to advance its strategy to control the food supply.
What is the farm lobby trying to do with its own members?
The farm lobbyists have been trying to control US agricultural policy for decades.
The Farm Bill passed by Congress in 1991 and passed again in 1996 provided for the expansion of farm subsidies and land acquisitions, as well as the creation of the National Agricultural Policy Board (NAPB).
This new body was created to promote the expansion and consolidation of the agribusiness sector, which includes seed, cotton, and livestock.
The National Agricultural Research Council (NARCC), which was set up in 1997 to develop a comprehensive research agenda, was created in 2004 to advance the agenda.
But there are now more than 200 farm groups in the NARCC, and a number of them are fighting back against the farm lobbies efforts to expand and consolidate the agro-industrial sector.
The American Farm Bureau Federation (AFBF), the nation´s largest farm lobby, has been leading the fight against the agrarian research agenda since its inception.
The AFBF, the second largest farm lobbying group in the United States, has an average membership of nearly 400,000 members, according to a study conducted by the American Enterprise Institute.
The agribiz lobby, which is largely based in the South, is the largest farm trade association in the country and has an estimated membership of more than 1 million.
The trade group is one of the main forces behind the food stamp and farm bill, and has pushed hard to expand agricultural subsidies.
In 2012, the AFBF and its allied groups, the National Farmers Union (NFU), National Rural Coalition, and the American Council of Agricultural Research (ACARA) worked to kill a farm bill amendment that would have extended the extension of food stamps to people who make less than $1,000 a year.
The amendment was defeated by a 51-49 vote in the House.
The farmers and the agritourists have been mobilising to support these farmers in their efforts to control agriculture.
They are also mobilising on behalf of others who rely on agriculture to make a living.
They have been lobbying Congress, the Obama administration, and state legislators to pass laws that will restrict access to farm subsidies.
What are the key farm bills?
The first farm bill passed by the US Congress in 1971 was the Agricultural Production Act of 1972.
This bill gave Congress the authority to issue farm subsidies to farmers.
It also created the National Rural Commodity Credit Corporation (NCCC), a special purpose entity created to provide loan guarantees to farmers to help them with their land acquisition and land consolidation.
The first farmer-owned farm, the Cotton, Soybean, and Feeders Association of America, was established in 1973, and in the 1970s the group lobbied for the extension and consolidation by the Department of Agriculture of federal land-use regulations.
This legislation gave the US government more control over the food distribution system.
In the 1980s, Congress passed the Agricultural Research Assistance Act (ARAA), which provided a large amount of funding to states to support research and development of crops and agricultural technologies.
This was done through a $3 billion program called the Agricultural Development Research Assistance Fund (ADRIFA).
In the 1990s, a farm legislation was introduced in Congress to provide farmers with financial assistance to buy their own farm.
This program, called the Federal Farm Credit Guarantee program (FCGC), gave the federal government the authority and authority to extend financial assistance through the National Credit Union Administration (NCUA).
In 1994, Congress gave the government the power to give a certain amount of land to a certain number of farmers, known as the FFA program.
This policy has continued to be used in recent years, with the Farm Bill, which was passed in 1996, giving farmers a $2,000,000 loan guarantee from the Federal Reserve for their farms.
In 2013, Congress also passed a bill called the Food Stamp Extension Act, which provided an additional $2 billion to states, and $2.5 billion in food stamps assistance to states for the poor.
This has helped millions of low-income Americans get food stamps.
But this farm bill also gave the USDA more power over the nation, and gave the Federal Trade Commission greater power over farm companies and their marketing practices.
This included the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), which could grant food stamp approval for food and pharmaceutical products that were previously denied. But the