Being an A+ student born and raised in Nebraska, this bright and beautiful being had to believe in some of the propaganda-history that was dished out to her in High School. Rena had to have seen herself as the Beautiful Cattle Queen, who like Wonder Woman, was destined to protect the ‘Cattle Producers’ of Nebraska. This protection was aimed at me in her long letter she sent me two years ago. After she looked at my blog, she wrote;
“I see you are quite left-leaning. Please do not, in your urban world, be too hard on cattle producers. or, red-neck women. We are human too.”
In order to prove I was human too, and my world is not that urban, I took my ninety year old neighbor to Cowboy Church. I posted pictures of us on the blog in hope Rena would see them. The old wrinkly woman’s son, a serious Rush Limbaugh Freak, called me, and ordered me to take that blog down, which I did, because he is way too serious. This was the first shot fired in the Cultural Wafare that is sweeping the land. What side are you on? There is no compromise, no middle ground.
Ann Hart Coulter wants to speak at Berkley, but…….
“It’s become an O.K. Corral of sorts for activists across the political spectrum,” Mr. Mogulof said.
Who saw this coming?
Sheriff Two Stars
Here are Belle’s compatriots.
The uncertainty surrounding the North American Free Trade Agreement and the severed ties with the Trans-Pacific Partnership is costing the industry thousands of dollars each day. The industry has its sights set on international trade, specifically Asia.
“The future of this business, especially for my kids, in not here in the U.S. It’s off shore,” said Pete Bonds, who owns “Bonds Ranch” in Saginaw.
Source: Trump’s Policy on Trade Costing Cattle Ranchers Thousands Each Day | NBC 5 Dallas-Fort Worth http://www.nbcdfw.com/news/business/Trumps-Policy-on-Trade-Costing-Cattle-Ranchers-Thousands-Each-Day-415319203.html#ixzz4ej3AUks7
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But Trump also carried key farm states like Iowa and Nebraska, despite his break with the agricultural community over TPP. Beef exports totaled $6.3 billion last year, according to the U.S. Meat Export Federation. Japan accounts for roughly one-sixth of that amount. But Bacus said the market is important for another reason: Japanese consumers are especially interested in what are known in the industry as “offals” — organ meats such as beef tongue that U.S. households are reluctant to buy. In Japan, they can fetch a premium.
“My father likes to say we sell everything but the moo,” said Kelley Sullivan, who runs Santa Rosa Ranch in Texas, one of the largest producers in the state. “There is nothing lost in a beef cow. And that is really the benefit that we have, and that’s where our market again lies.”
Dan Mogulof, a spokesman for the university, said the college regretted that it had become a magnet for militant groups. “It’s become an O.K. Corral of sorts for activists across the political spectrum,” Mr. Mogulof said.
The university, he said, was committed to having a diversity of voices on campus and was working with the police to reschedule Ms. Coulter’s appearance. “We are going to do whatever we can to make that happen at a time and a place when police can provide safety and security,” he said.
Easton joined the Royal Navy in 1931 and qualified as a pilot at the start of World War II in which he saw active service on aircraft carriers. On 4 January 1941, flying a Fairey k
Lower tariffs could mean a big boost in business for the nation’s largest beef producers, such as Tyson Foods (TSN). On the company’s quarterly earnings call in February, Chief Executive Thomas Hayes sounded a cautionary note on the shift in the U.S. stance on trade.
“In general, trade restrictions that impact export demand also can affect domestic supply,” he said. “We’re planning for different scenarios and will be prepared to adapt if there’s any change in policy.”
Cargill (), another major beef producer, was more blunt. Chief Executive Dave MacLennan delivered a speech last month titled “Standing Up for Trade.” It was a rare foray into public policy for the company, but the message was clear.
“When trade is restricted, economic engines weaken on both sides of the equation,” MacLennan said. “Protections do more harm than good.”