Food box program helps families eat more nutritious meals, while giving rural farms and retailers a healthier economic base.
PULLMAN, Wash. – Washington State University announced today that it has taken legal action in state and federal court against Phytelligence, an agricultural biotechnology company, for breach of contract and patent and trademark infringement. The litigation, which relates to the Cosmic Crisp apple, was filed to protect WSU’s intellectual property rights.
As a board member, McCluskey will provide advice on requests and inquiries from Congress, federal and state agencies and other groups, identify frontiers of science and policy in the food, agricultural, and natural resources system, and advocate for the work of the Board.
PULLMAN, Wash. – David William Price, who worked for Washington State University Pullman in the School of Economic Sciences from September 1962 to August 2000, died Aug. 12, 2017.
SNOHOMISH, Wash. – The fall course series, “Sustainable Small-Acreage Farming and Ranching,” will begin Sept. 18 and, for the first time, simulcast to three locations near Stanwood, Enumclaw and Vashon Island.
OLYMPIA, Wash. – Four Washington State University faculty have been elected to the Washington State Academy of Sciences.
By Scott Weybright, CAHNRS Communications
When you’re the fifth generation of your family to grow up on a farm, agriculture is sort of ingrained.
By Eric Sorensen, WSU science writer
PULLMAN, Wash. – Washington State University researchers are undertaking an industrious investigation into the effects of global warming on plants. Making the effort possible is a fully automated “plant hotel” that can analyze up to 6,000 seedlings in a single experiment.
By Marcia Hill Gossard, College of Veterinary Medicine
PULLMAN, Wash. – A Washington State University-led research team found households in rural Africa that vaccinate their cattle for East Coast fever increased their income and spent the additional money on food and education. Researchers also found that when fewer cattle died from the fever, girls were more likely to attend secondary school.