In the Press
American farmers will receive up to $12 billion in emergency relief as compensation for expected financial losses caused by the trade policies of President Donald Trump.
Millions of Americans head outdoors in the summer, whether for a day at a nearby lake or a monthlong road trip. For environmental economists like me, decisions by vacationers and outdoor recreators offer clues to a challenging puzzle: estimating what environmental resources are worth.
Foreign trade touches just about every part of every state.
Jack Schron, Jr., president of Jergens, Inc. in Cleveland, received an email from a concerned employee. It was in June shortly after the Trump administration had imposed tariffs on U.S. allies.
Gang violence and expanding criminal networks have made El Salvador, Honduras and Guatemala – an area of Central America known as the “Northern Triangle” – some of the world’s most dangerous countries.
Local soybean farmers are watching warily to see if they'll be caught in the crossfire of a U.S.-China trade war.
Blooms bring to mind the emerging beauty of spring—flowers blossoming and trees regaining their splendor. Harmful algal blooms (HABs), however, bring to mind a toxic blue-green body of water and possibly a creature from the deep. These blooms, unlike spring flowers, are odorous, unpleasant, and potentially toxic. They can turn a fresh fish sandwich into a trip to the emergency room. They deter families from engaging in water-related recreational activities such as going to the shore.
The Trump Administration tariffs on China went into effect overnight Friday. The tariffs were placed on about $34 billion worth of Chinese imports. The president said it's to punish China for stealing US technology and narrow the trade deficit but the escalating trade war may end up hurting Ohio more than most.
New tariffs start today on U.S. soybeans imported to China, but Ohio farmers have already been feeling the pinch.
Farmers in Ohio, one of the states that helped push Donald Trump to victory in the 2016 election, are going to be hit very hard as the president follows through with new tariffs on China, according to a new Ohio State University analysis.