Cattle numbers have been declining in the United States for the past two decades.
They are a significant source of revenue for farmers, ranchers and meatpackers, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture.
Now the federal government wants to make sure they’re growing again.
In a new effort to ensure livestock producers keep up with demand, the U,S.
Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has announced a rule to require states to track livestock production.
Under the rule, the USDA will use the data it collects to determine the percentage of cattle produced each year in each state.
If you want to know how much money you can make from your cattle, you need to know what your state has produced.
You can read more about cattle here.
Here are the key points from the USDA’s announcement: State-based data on cattle production will provide consumers with a more accurate and timely understanding of cattle production, including a state’s level of cattle-producing capacity.
The data will be collected from the U’s livestock production monitoring system.
Information will be provided to states and the public in a manner that facilitates an informed and transparent public debate.
States will have access to a statewide data set, which will provide information on the percentage and type of cattle being produced and their production in each county.
Each county will be able to obtain information on a county-by-county basis, including the types of cattle, and how much each type produces.
In addition, the data will provide the public with information about the economic impact of livestock production on the state, including revenue and sales.
Currently, the state of Iowa only collects data on livestock production in the three states that have implemented the data-collection requirement, Nebraska, Kansas and South Dakota.
The USDA will update its data collection requirements in 2018 to reflect these three states’ implementation of the data collection requirement.
Data will be available on the Internet.
This new requirement will help state and local governments better understand how their livestock is being used and the economic impacts of livestock on the states they serve.
Cattle production is an important economic driver in a number of states.
The United States has more than 12.4 million cattle, representing nearly 6 percent of all U.N. livestock.
A study by the USDA last year estimated that the annual U..
S., Canadian and European exports of livestock and dairy products accounted for nearly 2.7 percent of the total global trade in livestock products, with about $15.5 billion in annual exports.
As a result, livestock producers in the U to U.K. and the U of A. make up about a third of the global beef production, the majority of which comes from U.k. cattle.