‘Food Fight’: Food producers fight over whether to raise prices

Food producers in the U.S. and Europe are locked in a battle over the price of chicken and beef.

But some of the biggest producers in those regions are not taking the fight lying down.

Here’s what you need to know about the beef and chicken battle.

Read MoreThe beef industry has been fighting against price hikes in recent years, but the U, Europe and Canada have seen an increase in demand for meat, and meat prices are now rising as well.

For the first time in a decade, the price for beef in the United States has risen, according to a new report from the National Pork Producers Council.

The price for the meat was up 4.9 percent on the year to $1.07/lb.

That compares to a 5.6 percent increase for the pork industry in the same period, the report found.

In a separate report released Tuesday, the International Food Policy Research Institute found that meat prices in the two biggest beef producing countries, the U., Germany and Japan, are on track to hit new highs this year.

According to the report, meat prices across all four beef producers in China rose more than 8 percent this year, and beef prices increased 6.5 percent to $7.78/lb in Germany and 7.3 percent to €7.86/lb for Japan.

The industry’s share of the global market, which includes pork, beef and poultry, increased to 14 percent from 14 percent in 2014.

For more on the beef industry, watch:The beef producers say that price increases will only continue unless consumers stop buying meat from animal welfare groups that work to limit animal suffering.

The groups’ beef campaign is largely driven by the idea that factory farming is cruel and not sustainable, and that meat is a valuable part of a meat-eating diet.

In the U to U.K. beef campaign, the group argues that a diet that includes meat is healthier for the planet and is better for people’s health.

“We don’t think that consumers have any intention of stopping eating meat, because they’re buying so much meat,” said John Fritsche, president of the American Meat Institute.

“They are buying so many meat products that they have no idea how to feed themselves and their families.”

The beef lobby’s focus on environmental concerns is not new.

It was highlighted in the 2016 presidential election, when Donald Trump claimed that beef producers and meatpackers were to blame for the rise in the price.

In the U.-K.

campaign, Trump said, “There’s this beef industry that is ripping off our country.

I’m very proud to say that.”

He said, “…

I’ve made beef a very important issue.

And it’s going to be a big issue in the next election, because I don’t want to see people like me in office.””

You know the beef lobby, it is one of the reasons why we have a huge lead in the world, and I’ll tell you why,” he said.

“Because it is so powerful.”

But meatpacker groups have also argued that beef is a good source of protein.

Meat has a high protein content that is often cited as a reason for its popularity among many Americans.

The beef industry counters that it is not as healthy as other meats, but that its popularity is largely due to its appeal as a healthy snack.

The meat industry also argues that its use of antibiotics is necessary to keep the animal free of disease.

But the beef groups are not interested in just being fair.

They want to take the meat industry’s health claims and use them to discredit the beef’s environmental concerns.

For instance, the beef companies say they are able to get antibiotics from other plants that have less of an environmental impact.

This, they argue, is important because they cannot produce beef without the environmental impact of factory farming.

“The beef and meat industry has done so much damage to the environment,” said Scott Richey, vice president for public policy and regulatory affairs at the American Beef Association.

“It is a matter of environmental stewardship.”

The industry is also concerned that rising costs of antibiotics could threaten the environment.

The U. of K. campaign points out that meat production is also more environmentally destructive than factory farming, as meat is raised on grass and soil that can be polluted by runoff and runoff from animal farms.

The beef groups say the beef trade is not sustainable in the long run because of the cost of antibiotics, and they also say that if antibiotics are no longer needed, then the meat trade would not be sustainable.

The industry’s focus has been on meat, but its fight is not limited to beef.

The group also says it will use climate change as a political weapon.

The meat industry is already in the midst of another fight with environmentalists over greenhouse gas emissions.

The environmental groups are concerned that climate change is causing more extreme weather and wildfires, which have already been blamed for a rise in extreme weather events in the past.

The trade groups say that the meat and dairy