Why Texas is losing farmers

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Texas is going through an agricultural crisis, with some of the state’s largest farmers losing their jobs and others having to find other ways to pay the bills.

The state is facing severe weather, including the catastrophic flooding of Hurricane Harvey, which caused massive destruction to agricultural areas in Texas.

The state also faces the possibility of severe drought due to the effects of climate change.

In addition, there is growing evidence that Texas is facing a shortage of land to grow crops, and it is becoming increasingly difficult to access land in other parts of the country, particularly in the Midwest and Northeast.

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In Texas, farmers have long relied on large agribusinesses to grow their crops.

But as the state has become more reliant on commodity crops, it has become less able to produce enough food to feed its population.

Farmers are now looking for ways to find more land, and are finding more land in states like Iowa and Michigan, which have agricultural subsidies in place that allow farmers to receive subsidies for certain crops.

The subsidies provide farmers with incentives to grow certain crops, which may or may not be profitable.

While Texas has become the poster child for the agricultural crisis in the United States, other states are seeing similar problems.

In fact, according to a new study by the nonpartisan Tax Policy Center, Iowa and Wisconsin, which both have agricultural production subsidies in effect, have both seen their rural populations decline.

In Iowa, the number of farmers with less than 1,000 acres of land has dropped from 4 percent of the rural population in 2010 to 1 percent of that population in 2016, according the report.

Iowa’s rural population dropped by 20 percent from 2000 to 2016, and its rural population is now down by 40 percent from 2010 to 2016.

Wisconsin, on the other hand, saw its rural populations fall by more than 60 percent between 2000 and 2016.

The report notes that the drop is due to farmers abandoning their crops in favor of growing crops that have a higher price tag and more limited production.

This isn’t to say that Wisconsin and Iowa are losing farmers.

The authors of the study, which was released on Wednesday, also note that there are many other factors at play in the decline in rural populations.

The study does not examine whether or not there is a correlation between the declining population and the decrease in farm income.

However, the researchers noted that they are not saying that farmers in Iowa and in other states have been losing jobs or that they have been forced to find alternative ways of paying the bills, which would likely include other forms of assistance.

They note that Iowa and other states that have agricultural subsidy programs have found that there is an increase in farmers who have less than 100 acres of agricultural land, which is the same number of acres that would be needed to grow enough food for the average American to meet their basic needs.

They also note there is no evidence that there has been a decline in the number or quality of agriculture in these states.

The report also notes that rural populations in Iowa are aging, which can be a major factor in the problem.

There are about 8,000 people in Iowa, and about 7,000 of those people are 65 years of age or older.

And about 15,000 are older than 65.

The Iowa Census Bureau found that the average age of rural residents in 2016 was 72.4, with an average age for the rural area at 82.4.

As a result, the state is having to expand the size of its agriculture sector.

As the report notes, the cost of growing food has increased by more that 30 percent in rural areas, as people have moved out of farming to other industries.

It is also a big factor in decreasing the number and quality of agricultural products in the state.

If the agricultural subsidy program were to expire, farmers in rural communities could be forced to sell their land.

It would not be clear whether the program would continue or be repealed.

In fact, the authors of this report said that while they do not expect the agricultural subsidies to continue, it is possible that they could be expanded.

The cost of supporting a family of four who earns $15,000 a year could be cut in half if farmers were able to sell more land.

The authors also noted that the agricultural industry has been on the decline for a long time, which has led to a shift in farming from the farm to the factory.

The shift in agricultural production to the farm has resulted in a decline of the number, quality, and price of farm products.

According to the Tax Policy Institute, there are currently roughly 9.2 million farm workers in the U.S., including 2.3 million farmworkers employed in farming.

If the subsidy program is not extended, many of these workers will lose their jobs.

The Tax Policy study points out that there could be a “double-whammy” of this crisis for farmers.

In addition to the decline of farm employment, there could also be a reduction in income