There’s plenty of Regrexit in Great Britain (which has been downgraded to Good Britain) after Brexit. Elections have consequences, and the Washington Post reports one Brit says, “If I had thought this through, I would have voted to stay in. I would certainly do so now." That type of thinking is probably what spawned the connection between England’s Mad Cow Disease outbreak in 1992 and the Brexit vote.
There’s a map circulating the web that purports the “leave” vote correlates with the areas most affected by Mad Cow a quarter-century ago. Snopes.com confirms it's just satire.
This is not your ordinary story about a bear invading a campsite and drinking beer. Washington State Fish and Wildlife agents say the black bear in question drank 36 cans of beer and passed out on the lawn of Baker Lake Resort. But those agents say this bear prefers Rainier Beer over Busch. How do they know? Fish and Wildlife enforcement Sgt. Bill Heinck said the bear did try one can of Busch, but ignored the rest. The beast then consumed about 36 cans of Rainier. Agents were forced to trap the animal for relocation, baiting the trap with doughnuts, honey and two open cans of Rainier.
Missouri is home to a huge cave complex that provides the state with the lowest-cost school commodities distribution system in the U.S. The 5 million foot facility – dubbed “SubTropolis” – allows the state to keep vegetables, fruit, dry goods and meat at a stable temperature of 65 to 70 degrees F year-round. That reduces refrigeration costs to just 22 cents to store an entire case of food.
Profit Tracker: Packer Margins Near $200
Even with a $4 decline in fed cattle prices last week, the Sterling Profit Tracker reveals feedyards found modest profits of $9 per head, a $3 per decline from the previous week. Margins were held together by the fact feeder cattle prices factored against last week’s fed marketings were nearly $8 per cwt. lower than the previous week. Packers are enjoying a profitable time, with current profits at about $200 per head.