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An America drowning in red ink is the land of the free no more
Topic - Bruce Jones
Wisconsin farmers stopped working hundreds of thousands of acres during five years of heavy farm closures that a federal report described Thursday as among the most significant in the nation.
As the U.S. economy continues to lag, Americans find work overseas.
As President Obama prepares to play host to a doubleheader of global diplomacy at the Group of Eight and NATO summits this weekend, there are increasing signs that the world is tuning out his message.
Carnegie Mellon University and Rwandan President Paul Kagame announced plans Friday to open a branch campus in his country, making it the first American university to do so in central Africa.
He said most of the farms going out of business seemed to be smaller, but that didn't mean they weren't doing well.
Agricultural economist Bruce Jones, who helped produce the UW report, said he was "a little bit surprised" by the loss of farmland because recent annual reports have consistently pegged the amount at about 8 million acres.