A lot has changed in agribusiness since Erik Fyrwald took the helm of Syngenta in 2016.
Watch your six, Amazon. Google’s Wing Aviation, the first company to receive FAA clearance for drone delivery, is starting trials in Virginia on tech that’s “safer than cars.”
Consumers and digitization were at the forefront at the Crop Innovation in Business Conference hosted in Amsterdam this week. The conference is conducted every other year and is in its 18th year.
The US Department of Agriculture and the US Food and Drug Administration have established an inter-agency framework for regulating food items produced using cellular agriculture methods of meat and poultry production.
The US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has come under fire for not providing more guidelines to food tech companies on what is and what is not allowed.
While it was a positive first step that the FDA addressing the space, how it will play out is still uncertain as participants debated who should regulate the products, what it should be called, and how its safety will be determined.
Flying drones BVLOS will enable agricultural operations to capture all of their fields in one go, increasing the efficiency of the technology, according to Thomas Haun, VP Agriculture Solutions at PrecisionHawk.
Investors want to know that the rules around bio-based projects aren't going to change on them, and that's where today’s governments have a significant role to play, according to speakers at the World Bio Markets (WBM) conference.
The Data Store offers farmers a way to sell their agronomic and machine data to third parties and split the proceeds with Farmobile. Plus former White House staff Sam Kass makes move into food tech.
After a three-and-a-half year wait, startups will now have access to a new crop of potential investors, under Title III of the JOBS Act. But how onerous are the regulations?