Some radical activist organizations have weaponized the Endangered Species Act against the EPA’s pesticide registrations — doing more damage than not in terms of the science.
Articles by Amanda Zaluckyj, The Farmer's Daughter USA
Mass tort firms now have a recipe for success: Invent questionable scientific evidence, find a sympathetic plaintiff, sue the manufacturer, and payday.
The U.S. Supreme Court accepted a challenge to California’s Prop 12 on appeal — something that hasn’t happened in these types of cases for quite some time.
If atrazine is any benchmark, the EPA appears to be opening environmental evaluations to the whims of politics rather than on the basis of science.
The National Organic Program is about a label and marketing, not an assessment of safety, quality, or best practices. You don’t create a resilient food system based on a sticker.
Declines in bee populations is a concern in agriculture, but activists used a genuine interest and concern for pollinators to push a misinformation agenda.
The EPA’s decision on atrazine might seem like a small thing if it causes corn yields to dip. But we would see the ramifications on food and the cost of energy.
If activists are so concerned about the environment and pollinator health, why are they fighting so hard to block the improved insecticide sulfoxaflor?
The European People’s Party has completely abandoned the fantasy where agriculture can use primitive production practices to meet modern demand.