News on Milk continually updated from thousands of sources around the net.
36 min ago | KRMG-AM Tulsa
One of the best things about supermarkets can also be the most confusing: all the choices! When walking from aisle to aisle, it can be overwhelming to look at all the products in each section.
Are You as Liberal as President Obama?
Are you smarter than a 7th grade civics student?
Now he tells the story of making a feast for friends using only what his farm provides.
WASHINGTON -- Barring uncharacteristically swift work by Congress, more than a million victims of the recession will lose long-term employment benefits over the holidays, the price of milk could shoot up in late winter and government payments might fall sharply for doctors who treat Medicare patients.
On Dec. 9, dairy farmers from across Otsego, Delaware, Chenango and Sullivan counties will convene at the Center for Agricultural Development and Entrepreneurship to map out ways they can increase the price for their milk and, in doing so, halt the rapid decline of farming in the region.
A gallon of milk could double in price if lawmakers don't pass a long-delayed farm bill by the end of the year, The Washington Examiner reports .
A 1938 law requires the federal government to purchase dairy products at higher than wholesale prices if Congress can't agree on a bill.
As year end approaches, Congress has left everyone guessing as to where things stand with the budget and other measures with a direct bearing on Americans' wallets.
With chilly temperatures taking over the Grand Valley, dairy farmers must go the extra mile ensuring enough milk gets out on time and makes its way to store shelves.
Muller Wiseman Dairies said 100 jobs had been created at the Market Drayton factory, which a spokesman added was the largest of its kind in Britain.
Read more about why milk prices could be skyrocketing, how scientists are trying to rescue whales in Florida and other top news stories for December 6, 2013.
The 2008 federal farm bill is set to expire at year's end, and if Congress doesn't pass a new one, a law from the 1940s would kick in - causing milk prices to jump by $2 or $3 per gallon.
A New Year's deadline that could send the price of milk skyward looms over congressional negotiators as they try to reach agreement on a five-year farm bill.
Eight dollars for a gallon of milk, this could be a reality if congress doesn't pass a new farm bill soon.
And it's not just milk that could get more expensive. Anything with dairy, like butter and cheese, could jump in price.
Congress still has a long to-do list and not much time left. The House hopes to wrap it up next week - just as the Senate returns from a Thanksgiving break.
Milk prices could soon sky rocket if politicians in Washington, D.C. can't quickly come to an agreement over the Farm Bill which directly impacts how much dairy farmers get for the milk they sell.