2012 Autumn - Managing uncertainty in the world’s riskiest business

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Farm Policy Journal - Vol 9 No 1 2012 Autumn - Full Journal - Managing uncertainty in the world’s riskiest business

 Farm Policy Journal, Vol. 9, Number 1, Autumn 2012, Managing uncertainty in the world’s riskiest business, Australian Farm Institute, 72 pp

ISSN 1449–2210 (Print)

ISSN 1449–8812 (Web)

$60.50


 
 




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FPJ0802 Winney Alan, Globalisation of Australian agriculture, have we sold the farm

Winney Alan, Globalisation of Australian agriculture: have we sold the farm, Farm Policy Journal, Vol 8, Number 2, Winter 2011, Foreign investment in Australian agriculture: myths and realities, Australian Farm Institute, pp 45-49
ISSN 1449-8812

Across all sectors, Australian agribusiness has undergone significant change over the past 25 years. Moving from a largely Australian and often farmer-owned position, we now face a realistic prospect that Australian agribusiness may in the near future be run from boardrooms in Singapore, New York or Shanghai. This is not necessarily the wrong model for the sector, but it is a destiny we should either choose, proactively shape or consciously determine that we do not want – rather than it being an outcome that is delivered as we stand by and watch passively without debating the critical issues and implications.
FDI, Foreign Investment, Agriculture, agribusiness, R&, Sugar, Grain, Globalisation, Globalization, Supply Chain

$12.10


Farm Policy Journal - Vol 8 No 3 2011 Spring - Full Journal - A private future for food and fibre quality

Farm Policy Journal, Vol. 8, Number 3, Spring 2011, A private future for food and fibre quality, Australian Farm Institute, 76 pp

ISSN: 1449-2210 (print), 1449-8812 (online) 

Historically, public authorities specified safety and quality standards for agricultural products, and provided reassurance to consumers that products were safe. Increasing consumer demands and the rise of food and fibre brands, and retailer brands have led to the development of private quality and safety standards. These private standards are a form of risk management for food and fibre brands, and retailers; but also create barriers to entry and exit for farmers supplying these brands and retailers. The Spring 2011 Farm Policy Journal sheds light on the pros and cons for the farming sector of these new trends – analysing impacts on domestic and international trade and economics. The Journal also provides useful tools for upgrading your knowledge of this topic, including a lexicon, and case studies from China and South-East Asia.

$60.50


Farm Policy Journal - Vol 8 No 4 2011 - Summer - Full Journal

Farm Policy Journal, Vol. 8, Number 4, Summer 2011, Food, fuel and climate change mitigation: how can agriculture can do it all? , Australian Farm Institute, 68 pp

ISSN: 1449-2210 (print), 1449-8812 (online) 

After being overlooked for several decades, agricultural policy is now back in the limelight and a key focus for governments around the world. This is also the case in Australia, with the Australian government working on a National Food Plan, food security policies, water policies, renewable energy policies and a carbon tax aimed at reducing national greenhouse emissions. In all these, agriculture has a central role, but the potential exists that these policies will result in contradictions, because the sector only has  limited resources available, and is facing  increasing input costs, day to day volatility in national and international markets, and the decreasing investment in agricultural R&D and regional services. The potential conflicts and contradictions between these different policy areas were the subject of papers contributed for the Summer edition of the Farm Policy Journal. It includes contributions from international experts, as well as students who provided entries for the Institute’s John Ralph Essay Competition.

 

$60.50


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