President-elect Donald Trump’s executive order on the future of sugar beets is a boon to the Sugar Daddys and a huge boon to American farmers, the country’s largest agribusiness companies, and the sugar beet industry.
The Trump-backed “Bitter Sweet” executive order aims to boost the number of beets planted across the US, a critical crop for the country.
The executive order will allocate $250 million for the USDA’s Sugar Board to “support beet farmers” and $500 million for “new seed and technology investments.”
This means that the USDA will spend $2.5 billion this year to boost sugar beet yields, a boon for farmers, while also helping to make the country a “global leader in producing and consuming sugar cane.”
This $2 billion in investment will be split equally between the USDA and the USDA-affiliated National Sugar Corporation.
The USDA will invest $500,000 in the U.S. Sugar Board, a $1.3 billion seed and plant investment, $1 billion in new research and development, $200 million in a “green innovation” fund, and $1 million in “new marketing opportunities” for the sugar industry.
These are only the initial $250,000 investment that will be made available to the sugar companies.
The plan to boost beet yields will also help boost the US sugar beet crop.
The US Sugar Board is comprised of a team of five USDA-appointed “senior officials” that have been tasked with the job of “making sure that we’re planting enough sugar beers to meet the demand of our agricultural economy and our domestic population,” according to the USDA website.
The board will also review the production of beeds, identify and analyze crop-specific risks, and recommend improvements to production practices.
It will be tasked with “promoting a competitive industry, ensuring fair and equitable access to agricultural markets, and helping to promote global economic development.”
The “seniors” will also have the authority to make recommendations to the president for any changes to agricultural production practices, which could include changes to the size of farms, acreage or other factors that might make it more difficult for farmers to meet demand.
The White House did not respond to a request for comment about the plan to make beets more expensive.
It is unclear how much this investment will actually be spent on the sugar beards.
The United States’ sugar beet harvest is estimated at about 200 million pounds, which represents approximately 9 percent of total US production.
The industry has been a huge driver of US economic growth since the 1980s.
In 2014, US sugar production was estimated to be worth $8 billion, which made it the fifth largest export commodity.
The sugar industry is also one of the main sources of jobs for Americans.
The number of American sugar farmers has risen from a low of about 500,000 people in 1980 to more than 2.4 million in 2014.
The growth of the industry has meant a huge influx of workers into agriculture and jobs in the agricultural sector.
The American sugar beet is a key source of sugar for the US economy, which produces roughly 10 percent of the world’s total output.
The Sugar Beet Alliance estimates that the United States contributes more than $1 trillion annually to the global economy through exports of sugar and related crops, the consumption of sugar products, and food and beverage manufacturing.
It estimates that a quarter of US jobs are directly tied to the industry, with another 15 percent dependent on its products.
Sugar beet production is the second largest export crop in the United Kingdom, after potatoes.
In 2016, the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization estimated that the UK exported approximately 4 million tonnes of sugar beet to the US.
US beet production has been increasing as the US population has grown, especially as the population has become more urbanized.
US sugar bearers, like farmers across the country, have seen their income increase over the past few years.
The increase in US sugar consumption has been largely driven by food and drinks companies who have expanded their operations to the Midwest, South, and West.
According to a recent report by the Congressional Research Service, the average US sugar producer earned about $2,400 more per year than a year ago.
It was reported that the average producer earned $6,400 per year more in 2018 than they did in 2016.
The report found that “the rise in sugar beet prices is largely due to a spike in the number and size of beet farms that have increased dramatically.”
This spike in beet production in the Midwest and South is the result of the increased supply of beet sugar in the US in the last several years, which has also led to a decrease in beet prices.
The average beet farmer in the Mid-Atlantic region earned about the same as they did a decade ago, the report said.
The region is the largest beet growing region in the country and the biggest producer of sugar cane in the nation.
The Mid-American region also accounts for more