Now is the time for congressional action on estate tax relief, preserving capital gains tax breaks and extending other important tax provisions, according to American Farm Bureau Federation President Bob Stallman.
In accordance with a proclamation issued by the President, Gov. John Hoeven is encouraging North Dakotans to observe Veterans Day, today, by honoring the contributions of veterans and those currently serving at home and abroad through ceremonies and patriotic activities, and by displaying the American and North Dakota flags.
A tax management program will be offered to producers and tax preparers from 9 a.m. to noon CST on Wednesday, Dec. 1, at 12 interactive video sites in North Dakota.
Partnership with W.W. Grainger, Inc. has again proved valuable for Farm Bureau members. Since Dec. 1, 2009 Farm Bureau members have saved an estimated $309,757 by purchasing items from http://www.grainger.com, about 24 percent less than the items would have cost in the Grainger catalog.
Grover Norquist, president of Americans for Tax Reform, will be the featured speaker at the North Dakota Farm Bureau annual meeting, scheduled for November 19-21, at the Holiday Inn in Fargo. Norquist will speak at the Saturday (Nov. 20) annual banquet.
BISMARCK – Agriculture Commissioner Doug Goehring says producers with more than 10,000 gallons of fuel and/or oil in above-ground storage may be eligible for up to $12,500 in assistance to bring their facilities into compliance with federal regulations.
BISMARCK, ND – In yesterday’s statewide election voters passed Measure 1, which establishes a North Dakota Legacy Fund.
An editorial by Craig Fata - There’s a guy in Illinois who’s a farmer. He farms 5,000 acres of corn and soybeans over several areas. He is responsible for all of the business decisions for the operation, including which varieties to plant, when to sell what he harvests and for how much. His tractors and combines are huge machines. They are equipped with laptop computers and the latest GPS technology.
Farmers and ranchers would face burdensome federal regulatory control if provisions of a restrictive Senate water bill make it through the “lame duck” session of Congress, according to the American Farm Bureau Federation.