New environmental research has found that fertilizer and pesticide applications have replaced fossil fuels as the largest human source of sulfur in the environment.
Farmer Brent Bible and farming group leaders testify in Senate committee reviewing Sen. Braun’s Growing Climate Solutions Act
The maker of Roundup agreed to a $10 billion payment to settle tens of thousands of lawsuits filed against it.
EPA forced to cancel registration of XtendiMax with VaporGrip Technology, Engenia and FeXapan after court finds agency understated risks.
Midwestern researchers said ag system designed for Dust Bowl must move beyond corn and soybeans to remain sustainable and profitable.
NOAA’s 2020 spring outlook forecasts widespread flooding and rain, but at levels below 2019’s historic season.
Corteva Agriscience announced its decision to stop selling Indianapolis-made chlorpyrifos pesticides by the end of the year.
A new study has found that insecticides have become significantly more toxic to honeybees over the last two decades.
This month, the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s National Agricultural Statistics Service will begin gathering data from Indiana farmers and agricultural workers.
The Indiana Department of Natural Resources says that Indiana residents should expect more frequent sightings of coyotes during the winter months.
A natural, biodegradable spray made from cornstarch could help farmers protect their crops from toxic substances from fungi.
The Indiana Department of Natural Resources has announced upcoming changes to fish stocking in Lake Michigan.
A chemical sprayed last week in three Indiana counties to stop the spread of a virus deadly to humans may have killed a number of bee hives in the process.
The invasive spotted lanternfly, thought to have come to the U.S. in a shipment of stones from Asia around 2014, has descended upon Pennsylvania in the hundreds of thousands.
The University of Cambridge has removed beef and lamb from its menus and replaced them with plant-based products.
A new U.N. study has found that, in order to curb the damage done by climate change, humans must change the way they grow food and raise livestock.
A virus known as epizootic hemorrhagic disease, or EHD, may result in significant local losses to deer populations.
Clemson University scientists have found a way to keep corn producing food for longer, which could dramatically improve crop yields worldwide.