You would be udderly surprised to encounter a Simmental or Braunvieh running up the steps of New York’s One World…
With the UK’s Brexit scheduled for April 1, 2019, discussions in Ireland are centred on tariffs, with a general call for a ‘soft’ Brexit that would allow present cross-border agreements to apply in the foreseeable future.
Despite the unknowns of Brexit and the US-China trade war, New Zealand’s sheep and beef farmers are pretty bullish about the future.
Britain should hold a second referendum on Brexit to make sure the British people fully understand what they will be in for when the UK leaves the European Union (EU) in six months.
There is now a 50:50 chance Britain will crash out of the European Union without any sort of deal concluded, says a recognised Irish commentator.
Analysts fear that up to 25% of Britain’s farms will be at risk of bankruptcy if farm subsidies aren’t guaranteed by the government post-Brexit.
An absolute nonsense, unnecessary, premature, puzzling, and is our so-called friend the UK doing the dirty on us?
The challenges and complexity of Brexit for red meat makes it’s essential New Zealand has a permanent representative in the UK.