AgDay Daily Recap -Dec. 31, 2015

December 31, 2015 02:57 AM
 

TODAY ON AGDAY
DEC. 31, 2015


OPENING HEADLINES:
COMING UP ON THIS SPECIAL EDITION OF AGDAY... A YEAR IN REVIEW: AVIAN INFLUENZA HITS TOO CLOSE TO HOME FOR ONE MINNESOTA PRODUCER.   I WAS THE FIFTH ONE IN MY COUNTY TO BREAK.  A BATTLE OVER CLEAN WATER HEATS UP IN DES MOINES.    "WE’RE SEEING VERY HIGH LEVELS, WHAT WE VIEW TO BE A PUBLIC HEALTH RISK IN BOTH THE DES MOINES AND RACCOON RIVERS," AND TAKE A RIDE WITH HOWARD G. BUFFETT AS HE DISCUSSES AG AND THE BORDER.   “I SEE THAT AS A FOOD SAFETY ISSUE." 
A YEAR IN REVIEW:
GOOD MORNING I'M BETSY JIBBEN IN FOR CLINTON GRIFFITHS.   ON THIS LAST DAY OF 2015, WE REVIEW AND REFLECT ON THE TOP STORIES THAT IMPACTED THE AG SECTOR THIS YEAR.   THE HIGHLY PATHOGENIC H5 AVIAN INFLUENZA OUTBREAK WIPED OUT POULTRY  FLOCKS THROUGHOUT THE PACIFIC, CENTRAL AND MISSISSIPPI FLYWAYS... IT  IMPACTED BACKYARD POULTRY, COMMERICAL POULTRY AND WILD BIRDS.  
TEASE:
A MIDWESTERN WATER BATTLE IS SET FOR FEDERAL COURT. WE SHOW HOW THE WATER LAWSUIT COULD AFFECT YOU.  AND THE RFS STANDARDS ARE NOW FINALIZED. WE TAKE YOU BACK TO AN IMPORTANT EPA HEARING AND ETHANOL RALLY WHERE FARMERS MADE THEIR VOICES HEARD. THAT'S NEXT ON AGDAY.  YOU ARE WATCHING AGDAY - HOSTED BY CLINTON GRIFFITHS, NATIONAL REPORTER TYNE MORGAN, FARM  DIRECTOR AL PELL AND METEOROLOGIST MIKE HOFFMAN. AGDAY THE COUNTRY EXPERIENCE.>
ETHANOL RALLY:
FARMERS FROM AROUND THE COUNTRY ARE CONTINUING TO FIGHT FOR  ETHANOL AND OTHER GRAIN-BASED FUELS.  BUT 2015 WAS ESPECIALLY IMPORTANT TO MAKE THEIR VOICES HEARD. THAT'S BECAUSE AFTER NEARLY A 2-YEAR WAIT, THE ENVIRONMENTAL  PROTECTION AGENCY RELEASED FINAL RFS STANDARDS WHICH DETERMINDS  HOW MUCH ETHANOL CAN BE BLENDED INTO GASOLINE. WHILE THE FINAL LEVELS ARE HIGHER THAN WHAT WAS PROPOSED EARLIER THIS  YEAR, THEY ARE LESS THAN WHAT CONGRESS MANDATED EIGHT YEARS AGO. BEFORE THE EPA MADE ITS FINAL DECISION, THE AGENCY HOSTED A PUBLIC HEARING GIVING FARMERS AND COMPANIES A CHANCE TO TESTIFY IN FRONT OF THE AGENCY.   WE TAKE YOU BACK TO THE PUBLIC-HEARING AND ETHANOL RALLY. 
TEASE:
A DEAL IS NOW REACHED WITH AN OREGON LAWSUIT- WHERE VOTERS APPROVED A MEASURE TO BAN GMOS.   WE SHOW YOU THE HEAT OF THE DEBATE.   AND GET READY TO TAKE A RIDE TO THE BORDER- HOWARD G. BUFFETT TALKS THE SOUTHERN BORDER- AND THE CHALLANGES  AMERICA'S FARMERS AND RACHERS ARE FACING.

IOWA LAWSUITS OVER POLLUTED WATER:
A BATTLE OVER POLLUTION AND  NITRATE LEVELS IN WATER HEATED UP THIS YEAR WHEN THE DES MOINES WATER WORKS FILED A LAWSUIT AGAINST THE COUNTY SUPERVISORS AND DRAINAGE DISTRICTS OF THREE RURAL IOWA COUNTIES.. THE LAWSUIT ALLEGES FARM TILE AND DRAINAGE ARE POLLUTING THE WATER SOURCE WITH NITRATES.   WE TAKE A REVIEW AT THE LEGAL ASPECT OF THE HISTORICAL LAWSUIT AND WHAT IMPACT IT COULD HAVE TO FARMERS NATION-WIDE. 
 DRAINAGE TILES COME INTO QUESTION AS A SOURCE OF POLLUTION:
IOWA IS IN THE MIDDLE OF A CLEAN-WATER BATTLE BETWEEN RURAL VERSUS  URBAN..  SPARKING A DEBATE WHETHER FARM DRAINAGE TILES ARE A POLLUTANT..  A LAWSUIT NEVER TOUCHED BEFORE.   "NO COURT HAS EVER GONE THERE. CONGRESS HAS NEVER GONE THERE. THE EPA HAS NEVER GONE  THERE," SAID ROGER MCEOWEN. DES MOINES WATER WORKS FILED A FEDERAL CLEAN WATER ACT LAWSUIT IN MARCH, AGAINST THE SUPERVISORS AND DRAINAGE DISTRICTS OF BUENA VISTA, CALHOUN AND SAC COUNTIES.   THEY ALLEGE EXCESS NITRATES FROM  FARM DRAINAGE TILES AND DRAINAGE DISTRICTS  ARE POLLUTING THE DES MOINES AND RACCOON RIVERS.   SOURCE OF NITRATES QUESTIONABLE:
THE DES MOINES WATER WORKS WANTS FARMERS TO HAVE FEDERAL AND STATE  PERMITS TO USE DRAINAGE SYSTEMS FOR FIELDS,  CALLING DRAINAGE TILES POINT-SOURCE POLLUTANTS.  THEY ARE SUING OVER SEVERAL CLAIMS. SOME OF THOSE INCLUDE: NUISANCE,  TRESPASSING AND NEGLIGENCE.  
"IN FACT IN IOWA, EVERY ACRE HAS 10-THOUSAND POUNDS OF AVAILABLE NITROGEN, WHETHER YOU PUT  CORN, BEANS OR A GULF COURSE ON IT. IT'S GOING TO PRODUCE NITRATE," SAID JERRY MOHR.
MCEOWEN SAYS THAT'S WHY THIS CASE HAS NEVER BEEN TOUCHED, BECAUSE HE BELIEVES, IT'S HARD TO DETERMINE WHERE THE NITRATES ARE COMING FROM.   "HOW A COURT WOULD DISCERN BETWEEN AG AND NON AG AND EVEN SPECIFIC AG EXEMPTIONS, I'M NOT SURE HOW A COURT WOULD BE ABLE TO DO THAT," SAID MCEOWEN.  STOWE SAYS TO SOLVE THIS, THEY ARE SUING TEN DRAINAGE DISTRICTS WITHIN THOSE THREE COUNTIES. 
WOTUS:
SPEAKING OF WATER- THE ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY RELEASED ITS WATER OF THE UNITED STATES RULE THIS YEAR AS WE'VE BEEN REPORTING, THE E-P-A WANTS TO ALTER THE WORDING AND BROADEN THE SCOPE OF THE CLEAN WATER ACT. OPPONENTS - LIKE MANY  MAINSTREAM FARM GROUPS - SAY THOSE CHANGES WOULD GIVE THE FEDERAL GOVERNMENT MUCH MORE CONTROL OVER BODIES OF WATER ON FARMS AND  RANCHES.   WEDNESDAY'S HEARING FOCUSED ON HOW THE PROPOSED RULE WOULD IMPACT STATE AND LOCAL GOVERNMENTS.  MANY IN THE AG INDUSTRY SAY CHANGES TO THE PROPOSAL NEED TO BE ADDRESSED.  THE CONTROVERSIAL RULE IS THE CLEAN WATER RULE IS SLATED TO BECOME LAW ON AUGUST 28TH AFTER BEING PUBLISHED IN THE FEDERAL REGISTER ON MONDAY.  
SOME STATES CHALLENGE WOTUS:
NOW THAT IT'S PUBLISHED NEARLY 20 STATES HAVE ALREADY FILED SUIT  CHALLENGING THE RULE.  A LARGE GROUP OF STATES COMBINING THEIR LEGAL CHALLENGE IN A NORTH DAKOTA COURT.  THE GROUP SAYS THE EPA AND ARMY CORP ARE EXTENDING  THE AGENCIES  REGULATION FAR BEYOND WHAT A RESAONABLE PERSON CONSIDERS TO BE A  WATERWAY.   FARM GROUPS SAY THERE IS STILL LITTLE CLARITY AS TO WHAT BODIES OF WATER ARE UNDER JURISDICTION, WHILE THE EPA BELIEVES THE RULE IS STILL VERY CLEAR.  
TEASE:
AND NOT EVERY STATE IS GMO-FRIENDLY. WE TAKE YOU TO THE WEST COAST AMIST A GMO-LAWSUIT.
LANDOWNERS CAUGHT IN THE CROSS FIRE OF THE IMMIGRATION BORDER DEBATE: 
FROM PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES, TO COURT ROOMS--THE IMMIGRATION AND  BORDER DEBATE REMAINS A HOTTLY DISCUSSED TOPIC.  FROM THE FARMER'S PERSPECITVE, THE ISSUE TYPICALLY CENTERS AROUND  FINDING AND SECURING A WORKFORCE.  CLINTON GRIFFITHS TRAVELED TO ARIZONA WITH HOWARD BUFFETT--WE GET A FIRST-HAND VIEW OF THE BORDER.  FLYING ABOVE THE ARIZONA DESERT, IT'S NOT HARD TO SEE THE WINDING PATH  OF AMERICA'S SOUTHERN BORDER. AN IMPOSING METAL AND CONCRETE FENCE NOW STRETCHING FOR MILES IN  BOTH DIRECTIONS.  BUT DOWN BELOW---THIS ROCKY TERRAIN--KNOWN AS THE TUSCON SECTOR--IS  ONE OF THE MOST HEAVILY TRAVELED DRUG CORRIDORS IN THE COUNTRY.  WE HAVE DRUG SMUGGLERS COMING ACROSS OUR RANCH REGULARLY. WE SEE THEM GOING NORTH WE SEE THEM GOING SOUTH WE HAVE THAT INTEL.
LANDOWNERS SHARE THEIR STORIES:
HOWARD G BUFFETT IS NOW A LANDOWNER CAUGHT IN THE MIDDLE. HIS FOUNDATION OWNS A RANCH WEST OF DOUGLAS ARIZONA AND IS LEARNING  FIRST HAND THE CHALLENGES AMERICA'S FARMERS AND RANCHERS ARE FACING.  WE HAVE A SIGNIFICANT DRUG PROBLEM IN THIS COUNTRY. AND WHEN WE HAVE A BORDER THAT'S SO POROUS THAT YOU CAN JUST...NOT MOVE BACK AND FORTH EASILY....BUT IT CAN BE PENETRATED AND IT  IS PENETRATED.   WHAT THEY'RE DOING IS THEY'RE COMING IN AND CUTTING THE MESH AND THE CENTER POST WITH ANYWHERE FROM BATTERY POWERED GRINDERS TO CHOP SAWS....AND...BRINGING IN FULL SIZED PICKUPS FULL OF MARIJUANA.  A STORY HE'S NOT ALONE IN TELLING. JOHN LADD ALSO RANCHES ALONG THE  BORDER. LAST WEEK HE AND BUFFETT SPOKE EARNESTLY WITH ARIZONA'S NEW  ATTORNEY GENERAL. 
BORDER SECURITY AND IMMIGRATION TWO DIFFERENT ISSUES:
WHAT BUFFETT MEANS IS THAT BORDER SECURITY AND IMMIGRATION ARE TWO BORDER SECURITY IS BORDER SECURITY THAT IN ITSELF IS A CATEGORY.   IMMIGRATION, I DIVIDE IMMIGRATION INTO TWO CATEGORIES. SOME PEOPLE ARE GOING TO SAY I'M BIAS, BUT I DIVIDE IT  INTO AGRICULTURE AND EVERYTHING ELSE. AND I'LL TELL YOU WHY AGRICULTURE....BECAUSE IF WE DON'T GET THIS RIGHT, DOWN THE ROAD ALL THAT NICE LITTLE LETTUCE TOMATOES AND STRAWBERRIES AND ALL THIS AMAZING AMOUNT OF DIVERSITY THIS AMAZING VALUE, VOLUME AND QUANTITY, THAT WON'T BE SO EASY TO GET.  LABOR SHORTAGES ALREADY AN ISSUE:
IT'S A PROBLEM THAT'S ALREADY SHOWING UP. ACCORDING TO A RECENT CALIFORNIA FARM BUREAU STUDY, AS A RESULT OF LABOR SHORTAGES,  FARMERS NO LONGER GROW MORE THAN 80,000 ACRES OF FRESH PRODUCE...
"CURRENTLY CALIFORNIA HAS A 71 PERCENT SHORTAGE FOR THEIR INTENSIVE CROP PRODUCERS. WE CAN'T SUSTAIN IN THAT ENVIRONMENT. SO WE WILL GET TO THE POINT WHERE WE'RE IMPORTING;  INSTEAD OF IMPORTING OUR LABOR WE'RE IMPORTING OUR FOOD."  I ALWAYS THINK ABOUT THE FOOD SAFETY ASPECT OF IT. IF WE ARE GROWING SOMETHING HERE IN THE UNITED STATES. WE HAVE THE EPA THE USDA THE FDA WE HAVE ALL OF THIS REGULATORY OVERSIGHT. IF YOU WANT TO START GROWING LETTUCE TOMATOES AND STRAWBERRIES IN OTHER COUNTRIES.  
CALLS FOR IMMIGRATION REFORM:
THEY DON'T HAVE THE SAME OVERSIGHT. I SEE THAT AS A FOOD SAFETY ISSUE. WHICH IS WHY BUFFETT AND FARM GROUPS LIKE AFBF ARE CALLING FOR AGRICULTURAL IMMIGRATION REFORM ALONG WITH BORDER SECURITY. A RECENT FARM BURUEAU STUDY SAYS JUST LOCKING DOWN THE BORDER COULD HAVE FAR REACHING REPRECUTIONS.  
"THE STUDY SHOWS 30 TO 60 BILLION IN ECONOMIC LOSSES IN AG PRODUCTION AND 5 TO 6  PERCENT INCREASES IN FOOD PRICES. SO IT NOT ONLY AFFECTS THE PRODUCER SIDE OF THINGS BUT THE CONSUMER SIDE AS WELL."   AND THE CHALLENGE WITH THIS ISSUE IS THAT NOBODY WILL SEE IT TOMORROW OR NEXT MONTH. IT’S SOMETHING THAT HAPPENS OVER YEARS. AND IT JUST ERODES .BUT THE PROBLEM IS ONCE IT ERODES YOU CAN'T JUST PUT IT BACK IN PLACE.  
FENCES CAN BE FIXED, BUT RIGHT NOW RANCHERS, INCLUDING BUFFETT, SAY  THE STATUS QUO IS BROKEN. 
HEROIN USE IS WAY UP, COCAINE USE IN UP, METH IS WAY UP. THESE ARE DANGEROUS DRUGS.  OUR KIDS USE THEM....PEOPLE OUGHT TO CARE ABOUT THE BORDER. THEY MIGHT NOT HAVE TO CARE ABOUT PEOPLE WHO WANT TO GET A JOB AND SEND SOME MONEY HOME, THAT'S A DIFFERENT ARGUMENT. BUT WHEN WE HAVE PEOPLE COMING ACROSS THIS BORDER THAT HURT OUR KIDS AND HURT OUR SOCIETY WE NEED TO STOP THAT. WE NEED TO FOCUS ON THAT. THAT'S NOT IMMIGRATION.
NEAR DOUGLAS, ARIZONA, I'M CLINTON GRIFFITHS REPORTING. 
DAIRY SURPLUS DRIVES PRICES DOWN AND PUT PRESSURE ON THE HERDS:
A SURPLUS OF DAIRY WITHIN THE MARKET PLACE AND SIGNIFICANTLY LOWER MILK PRICES THAN 2014 HAS IMPACTED DAIRY PRODUCERS- AS LOWER PRICES CONTINUE TO PRESSURE HERD NUMBERS. 
WHILE PRODUCTION IN CALIFORNIA DECLINED A YEAR STRAIGHT, OTHER STATES, LIKE SOUTH DAKOTA ARE CONTINUING TO EXPAND.   IN DAIRY, OCTOBER'S MILK PRODUCTION CLIMBED UP 1 PERCENT, TOTALLING 16 BILLION POUNDS- AS LOWER PRICES CONTINUE TO PRESSURE HERD NUMBER.  PRODUCTION IN CALIFORNIA FELL MORE THAN 5 PERCENT IN OCTOBER THE 11 STRAIGHT MONTH OF DECLINE.
DAIRY PRODUCTION UP 0.1 %\CALIFORNIA PRODUCTION FALLS 5.5%]
IN DAIRY, THE OCTOBER ALL MILK PRICE RELEASED AT 17-70 PER HUNDRED WEIGHT. 
PRODUCTION DURING THE MONTH CLIMBING JUST POINT 1 PERCENT--AS LOWER PRICES CONTINUE PRESSURE HERD NUMBERS.  COW CULLING IS UP ALMOST 4 PERCENT ON THE YEAR.  PRODUCTION IN CALIFORNIA FELL MORE THAN 5 PERCENT IN OCTOBER THE 11 STRAIGHT MONTH OF DECLINE.
DAIRY HERD EXPANSION SHOWS SIGNS OF LIFE: 

TUCKED ALONG SOUTH DAKOTA'S I-29 COORIDOOR, YOU'LL FIND SIGNS OF THE STATE'S EXPANDING DAIRY HERD.   ELKTON, SOUTH DAKOTA DAIRY FARMER STEFAN TEMPERLI MOVED TO SOUTH  DAKOTA IN 2003 FROM ONTARIO, CANADA.   TEMPERLI SAYS HE MADE THE MOVE NOT JUST BECAUSE OF AVAILABLE LAND.. BUT BECAUSE IT WAS HARD TO EXPAND IN CANADA UNDER THE COUNTRY'S MILK  QUOTA SYSTEM.   MIDWEST DAIRY ASSOCATION'S ROGER SCHEIBE SAYS WHILE OVER-PRODUCTION AND SOFTER PRICES ARE A STRUGGLE, THEY HAVE NOT SLOWED DOWN MOMENTUM WITHIN THE STATE.  
" JUST MAYBE ADDING ON A BARN OR 200 COWS. WE ARE SEEING A LOT OF THAT AS FAR AS NEW OPERATIONS LOOKING RIGHT NOW." " SO, WE HAVE 20-THOUSAND PERMITTED COWS ON THE BOOKS THAT HAVE NOT BEEN BUILT FOR YET SO WE'RE LOOKING AT THAT OVER THE NEXT YEAR OR TWO,"  THE STATE HAS NOW REACHED ITS GOAL OF MORE THAN 100-THOUSAND HEAD BUT THE WORK ISN'T OVER.  REPORTING IN SOUTH EASTERN SOUTH DAKOTA, I'M BETSY JIBBEN.   TEASE:
A COUNTY IN OREGON BANS FARMERS FROM GROWING GENETICALLY ENGINEERED CROPS. 
WE TAKE YOU BACK TO THE LAWSUIT AHEAD ON AGDAY. 
GM-NO:
VOTERS IN JACKSON COUNTY, OREGON APPROVED A MEASURE BANNING FARMERS FROM GROWING MOST GMO OR GENETICALLY ENGINEERED CROPS FROM WITHIN THE COUNTY BACK IN 2014.   IN 2015, IT WAS A LENGTHY LAWSUIT- WITH SOME ALFALFA FARMERS CHALLANGING THE BAN IN A LONG COURT CASE..  WE LOOK BACK AT THE JOURNEY THROUGHOUT DURING THE LAWSUIT. 
FARMERS FORCED TO FIND NEW CROPS:
RON BJORKE HAS GROWN ROUND-UP READY ALFALFA FOR DECADES.  "I ALWAYS HAVE A LITTLE ALFALFA IN FOR HAY. I LIKE TO KEEP IT FOR MY CALVES," SAID JACKSON COUNTY  FARMER, RON BJORKE. 
THIS YEAR, THAT'S NOT AN OPTION.  
"I'M NOT GOING TO PUT IT IN BECAUSE OF THE COUNTY HAS THE BAN, SO YOU HAVE TO FIGURE OUT ANOTHER CROP THAT WILL GENERATE THAT KIND OF INCOME," SAID BJORKE.  BJORKE HAS SINCE PLANTED OATS INSTEAD, BUT SAYS IT'S NOT THE SAME.  "THAT TYPE OF HAY REALLY IS THE BEST FOR US. IT GENERATES THE MOST INCOME," SAID BJORKE.  THIS IS BECAUSE JACKSON COUNTY VOTERS PASSED A MEASURE LAST MAY, IN A 66 TO 34 PERCENT  VOTE, BANNING FARMERS FROM GROWING GMO-CROPS WITHIN THE COUNTY. 
NON-GMO FARMERS FEAR CONTAMINATION:
"PEOPLE HERE ARE REALLY INTO THEIR FOOD AND PROTECTING THEIR FAMILY FARMERS AND WE COULD SEE  THAT WITH THE VOTING THAT HAPPENED IN MAY," SAID JACKSON COUNTY FARMER, ELISE HIGLEY.  ELISE HIGLEY IS ALSO A FARMER AND THE DIRECTOR OF OUR FAMILY FARMS COALITION. THEY ARE A GROUP OF NON-GMO FARMERS WHO WERE ACTIVE IN PASSING THE BAN, FEARING CONTAMINATION OF THEIR CROPS.  "WE GROW CROPS AFFECTED BY THE GENETICALLY ENGINEERED CROPS, WHICH MEANS THEY CAN BE CONTAMINATED BY SOMEONE GROWING GE MILES AWAY FROM OUR FARM," SAID HIGLEY.  HIGLEY SAYS THE BAN IS NOT A HEALTH ISSUE, BUT AN ECONOMIC ISSUE. FOR HER, CO-EXISTENCE ISN'T AN OPTION.  "WE LIVE IN AN UNIQUE AREA, WHERE WE HAVE VALLEYS AND POCKETS. THE WIND, THE WAY IT BLOWS, THERE'S NOT MILES OF EXPANSION WHERE WE COULD CO-EXIST," SAID HIGLEY. 
"THIS COULD BE A TREMENDOUS LOSS, NOT JUST FOR OUR STATE BUT OUR COUNTY," SAID BJORKE. 
SOME TRANSITION TIME ALLOTTED:
NOW A PROPSED SETTLEMENT HAS BEEN REACHED ON THIS LAWSUIT EARLIER THIS MONTH.   UNDER THE DEAL, ALFALFA FARMERS WHO SUED AGREE TO NOT APPEAL AN  EARLIER COURT RULING THAT UPHELD THE BAN.   THAT MEANS THE COUNTY IS GIVING FARMERS SOME TIME TO SWITCH THEIR FIELDS. ALFALFA AND OTHER G-E FARMERS HAVE 8 YEARS OR LESS.  
CLOSING:
THAT'S ALL THE TIME WE HAVE THIS MORNING. WE'RE GLAD YOU TUNED IN. FOR  ALL OF US HERE AT AGDAY, I'M BETSY JIBBEN. HAVE A HAPPY NEW YEAR.  FOR MIKE HOFFMAN, AND AL PELL. I'M CLINTON GRIFFITHS. HAVE A GREAT DAY. 


PROMO:
I'M BETSY JIBBEN. 
THURSDAY ON AGDAY: A YEAR IN REVIEW, WE FLASH BACK TO THE SOME OF THE TOP STORIES OF 2015. FROM WATER WOES TO THE AVIAN FLU OUTBREAK  TO THE GMO DEBATE OUT WEST. 
FOR NEWS THAT MATTERS,  CATCH AGDAY AT 8 EASTERN HERE ON RFD.  I'M BETSY JIBBEN. 
FRIDAY ON AGDAY: WE CONTINUE ON WITH OUR TOP STORIES OF THE YEAR AND EVEN A LOOK INTO THE FUTURE.  WATCH US WEEKDAYS FOR THE DAY'S TOP AG NEWS, RIGHT HERE ON AGDAY.  
 

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