McDonald's and Tyson terminate contract with farmer accused of animal cruelty.
Japan's Mitsubishi will buy a stake of at least 10 percent in agri-trader Olam International in a deal worth at least $500 million.
Spaniards paint their town red in its annual tomato tossing battle.
Kraft Heinz recalls two million pounds of turkey bacon from shelves to ensure consumer safety.
High onion prices are a challenge to Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi ahead of state elections, the Financial Times reports.
According to USDA, net farm income is forecast to be $58.3 billion in 2015. That's far worse than the government's February outlook.
Monsanto sweetened its offer to buy Syngenta, valuing the Swiss company at around $47 billion.
Discussing the health of the farming sector, and the play on Deere, with Eli Lustgarten, Longbow Research, and Kwame Webb, Morningstar.
Florida dairy and state Department of Agriculture argue over the definition of "skim milk."
California's drought will cause the state to lose as much as $2.74 billion and nearly 21,000 total jobs this year, said a report released Tuesday.
Companies like Pennsylvania-based "Rent The Chicken" are offering a clever alternative to buying eggs at the supermarket.
CNBC's Morgan Brennan looks into the new trend of renting chickens for your backyard.
The head of the Centers for Disease Control's Influenza Division says the agency is "concerned" that the bird flu virus may mutate.
CNBC's Jane Wells reports the latest on a bearish USDA report on global outlook.
Over the past few weeks, dairy farmers in Europe have demonstrated against the falling price of milk, which is impacting their incomes.
Dairy is hugely important to New Zealand's economy, but the country's prime minister John Key told CNBC a "perfect storm" was brewing in the industry.
Russia's plan for mass destruction of banned Western food imports have provoked outrage amid soaring poverty rates and memories of famine.
Farmland values grew at the slowest clip in six years, according to a new USDA report but don't blame the drought.
One company claims to have found a solution to one of the world's largest contributors to greenhouse emissions — gassy cows.
The already-elevated price of eggs could have consumers squawking in the near future.