Jerry Gulke, Gulke Group, and Bob McCan, National Cattlemen's Beef Association, weigh in on how beef and corn prices are impacting the commodities market and the consumer.
CNBC's Jane Wells takes a look at what record high beef prices, a bumper corn crop, and specially-grown watermelons and pumpkins means for consumers.
When a scorching drought struck eastern Australia in 2006, cattle farmers had to slaughter nearly all their livestock and keep the remainder alive.
The union says rather than abandoning the farm, it has worked at various times over the years to try to negotiate a contract.
CNBC looks at which countries may be worst hit, both environmentally and economically, by climate change.
A group of California farm workers voted on whether to kick out the United Farm Workers. That was last November.
"Egypt is the largest importer of wheat in the world, but they have to buy it on the spot market," says Philip Blumberg.
The three-year drought in California is officially the worst drought on record for the state, already costing over $2 billion and 17,000 jobs.
Japan's Panasonic, best known for its television sets and home theater systems, wants to feed Singaporeans its radishes and lettuce.
The golden state's drought has gotten worse, and one analyst said it's possible that migrating people out of California may be an option.
The way consumers would be informed when their food has been genetically engineered is being battled in Congress and among advocacy groups.
The Philippines' already vulnerable coconut trees took a hit from the past year's typhoons even as demand for trendy coconut-based products is rising.
Recent stories reported a coming worldwide kale shortage due to an absence of seeds at Australia's Bejos Seeds. The truth is something else.
Marc Faber, Publisher, The Gloom, Boom & Doom Report, explains why he thinks the agriculture sector is a good place for investments.
Wawona Packing says no illnesses have been reported from a listeria scare of some of its produce, and the nationwide recall is a precaution.
Over 80 percent of California is now in extreme or exceptional drought. CNBC's Jane Wells reports UC Davis predicts this will cost the state $2.2 billion.
Enter Gaga, a New Yorker, who shot a public service announcement for California's Save Our Water.
The drought in California will cost $2.2 billion in 2014, says a new report. Dwindling ground water is keeping food prices low, but not for long.
There's no beer without hops, and with prices for the critical ingredient rising, craft brewers are paying attention.
Scientists say if no action is taken during California's extreme drought, there could be dire and irreversible consequences for wildlife.