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A pig farm in Middletown, Pa.  (Jessica Kourkounis/Copyright 2018 The New York Times)
Giant pork surplus awaits Americans as trade wars risk exports
9 hours 7 min ago
Commentary: 'Tarrifying' future for U.S. soy? Don't expect Chinese protests over food costs
15 hours 35 min ago
July 11, 2018
Soybeans by the bushel, in Johnston, Iowa. (Lynn Walters/Copyright 2018 The New York Times)
Trump seeks to reassure anxious farmers being hurt by his trade war with China
July 11, 2018 - 3:19pm
July 6, 2018
FILE — Soybeans by the bushel, in Johnston, Iowa, Dec. 15, 2006. A trade war between the world’s two largest economies officially began on Friday, July 6, 2018, as the Trump administration followed through with its threat to impose tariffs on $34 billion worth of Chinese products. Previously, the Chinese government had said it would tax pork, soybeans and automobiles, among other products. (Lynn Walters/The New York Times/Copyright 2018)
China cancels US soybean purchases as trade war takes hold
July 6, 2018 - 2:54pm
A worker supervises as bundles of steel pipe are lifted with a crane at a stockyard on the outskirts of Shanghai, China, on July 5, 2018. MUST CREDIT: Bloomberg photo by Qilai Shen.
China retaliates as trade war starts
July 6, 2018 - 6:53am
July 4, 2018
An employee at a manufacturing plant in McKeesport, Pa., April 9, 2018. The trade actions between the United States and China could ripple through the global economy, fracturing supply chains and costing jobs at American companies that will be forced to absorb higher prices. Ross Mantle / copyright 2018 The New York Times
US companies in China think the government is already messing with them
July 4, 2018 - 11:18am
July 3, 2018
Soybean plants grow in a field near Tiskilwa, Illinois, on June 19, 2018.   Daniel Acker/Bloomberg
China to cancel more U.S. soy shipments as extra tariffs loom
July 3, 2018 - 10:01am
July 1, 2018
President Donald Trump outside the White House, in Washington, May 29, 2018. Trump criticized Canadian tariffs on U.S. goods ahead of a Group of 7 summit meeting with the leaders of Canada, Britain, France, Germany, Italy and Japan. (Doug Mills/Copyright 2018 The New York Times)
Trump says he won't sign any NAFTA deal until after midterms
July 1, 2018 - 11:49am
June 25, 2018
Mark Borrett, a partner with the LaSalle Group of RCG LLC (Rosenthal Collins Group), spoke in Jamestown on June 18, 2018, on the global market outlook and specifically about what’s going on with trade with China. Jenny Schlecht / Forum News Service
China won't hold out from buying U.S. soybeans, broker predicts
June 25, 2018 - 8:28am
June 17, 2018
Other Opinion: Making sure opioids get lost in the mail
June 17, 2018 - 9:21pm
June 15, 2018
Mike Dahlen holds a sample of soybeans from his Northwood, ND, farm. Eric Hylden/Forum News Service
N.D. soybean farmers fear Chinese trade war after Trump announces tariffs
June 15, 2018 - 9:16pm
President Donald Trump speaks during an event on tax policy in the Rose Garden of the White House in Washington, D.C., on April 12, 2018. MUST CREDIT: Bloomberg photo by Al Drago
US and China announce new tariffs in escalation of trade war
June 15, 2018 - 11:26am
June 14, 2018
The offices of ZTE, the Chinese company that was on the brink of shutting down resulting from harsh penalties for violating American sanctions before President Donald Trump interceded, in Beijing, June 8, 2018. The White House is expected on June 15, 2018, to release a final list of Chinese goods that it plans to subject to tariffs and could soon begin putting some of those levies into effect. (Gilles Sabrie/The New York Times Copyright 2018)
Trump to impose 25 percent tariff on $50 billion in Chinese products, broadening the trade war
June 14, 2018 - 9:03pm
June 7, 2018
Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross speaks during the Saudi-U.S. CEO Forum in New York on March 27, 2018. MUST CREDIT: Bloomberg photo by Michael Nagle.
US reaches deal with China's ZTE that includes $1 billion fine, commerce secretary says
June 7, 2018 - 1:14pm
June 5, 2018
Farmer Scott Harper walks through a soybean field in Wheatfield, Ind., in July 2014. Selling more commodities like soybeans to the Chinese would make U.S. farmers happy, and reduce the trade deficit, but would not accomplish much more than that. Daniel Acker / copyright 2018 The New York Times
China offered to buy $70 billion in US ag and energy products to ward off Trump's tariffs
June 5, 2018 - 11:30am
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