Why corn is surging ahead of the 2018 winter season

A corn harvest has been boosted by cooler weather in several Midwestern states.

But in the corn market, it’s the opposite: The U.S. Department of Agriculture has reported a 6 percent decline in the number of acres harvested in the fourth quarter of 2018.

The U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization said Friday that the U.P.A. report shows that farmers are “overproducing” and are not keeping up with market demand.

The agency said the U-P.

S data is “not surprising given the weak economic data” and that “we expect the decline in crop yields to continue for several more quarters.”

The U-FAS also noted that U.B.C. is not “recovering the corn harvest it enjoyed in the summer months.”

Corn prices fell on Friday, the first day of the new year, after an annual decline of more than 10 percent in the past year.

In recent months, prices have been falling at least as much as other commodities.

A report Friday by the U., S. Department and Agriculture said U.K. farmers are seeing “significant reductions in crop yield over the winter months, as well as higher production costs.”

In Iowa, corn prices have fallen more than 7 percent from the year before, while prices in Illinois and Wisconsin have fallen 10 and 5 percent, respectively.

Corn prices in Indiana, Tennessee and Kentucky have also been on the decline.

A survey of farmers in Iowa found that most had reduced production in the first quarter.

The Corn Belt is seeing a significant fall in the U.-P.FAS report, said Jim Lasko, a research professor at the University of Iowa’s Agri-Food and Agricultural Experiment Station.

Laskos said the fall in corn prices has been driven by “anemic demand” in the Midwest, and it is likely to be the case in the future.

He said it would be better to “look at what’s happening elsewhere in the country.”

Lasko said he thinks the drop in corn yields will be temporary, as farmers continue to work with the weather to find crops to harvest.

In 2018, the USDA reported that Iowa farmers planted only 3.1 million acres of corn, the smallest planting in U.U.S history.