This profile was last updated on .
Is this you? Claim your profile.
Kansas State University
2021 Throckmorton Hall
Kansas State University is committed to advancing the ethical and responsible use of all information technology resources. The goals of the K-State IT Employee Code of Ethics are to create a culture that fosters trust and a commitment to responsibility, e...
Find other employees at this company (15,178)
(197 Total References)
The Tax Debate: Where are the Principles? | AgriPulse
Mark A. Edelman and Barry L. Flinchbaugh
Drs. Mark A. Edelman and Barry L. Flinchbaugh
are Professorsof Economics at Iowa State University
and Agricultural Economics Professor Emeritus at Kansas State University
Kansas City Board of Trade - MarketsWiki, A Commonwealth of Market Knowledge
Barry L. Flinchbaugh, Kansas State University
Barry Flinchbaugh is a professor of Agricultural Economics at Kansas State University.
A native of York, Pa., Barry holds B.S. in Animal Science (1964) and M.S. in Agricultural Economics (1967) degrees from Pennsylvania State University and a Ph.D. in Agricultural Economics (1971) from Purdue University.
He joined Kansas State University, Manhattan, in 1971.
teaches a junior-senior level course in agricultural policy and lectures throughout Kansas and the nation on agricultural and economic policy.
received the Outstanding Teacher Award from KSU College
of Agriculture students on three different occasions.
But it's no better than that," ...
But it's no better than that," Barry Flinchbaugh, a Kansas State University agricultural economist who advises legislators shaping the U.S. farm bill, told Reuters on the sidelines of a farm bankers meeting in Minneapolis.
The other issues can be settled," said Flinchbaugh
, citing variations in how they address crop insurance for farmers along with other subsidies.
Historically, the conference committee reconciles differences and brings a compromise to a final vote.
That process has been hampered by the deep divisions between the Republican-controlled House and the Senate, where Democrats are in the majority.
"There is a way perhaps we can get past this food stamp gridlock.
We cut food stamps $6-$8 billion and then we put in all these caveats the far right wants to put in the food stamp program, like work requirements and drug tests," said Flinchbaugh
, who has advised on farm policy for over 40 years.
The government extended the expired 2008 farm bill last year.
Leaders of the House and Senate agricultural committees have a self-imposed deadline of reaching agreement by Thanksgiving and the White House has threatened to veto a bill with large food stamp cuts.
If Congress fails to pass a new bill, a second extension is likely, Flinchbaugh
"There is some talk we will do that for two years because we don't want to be messing with this during an election year," Flinchbaugh
"Or, we implement the permanent legislation."
Without a new law, U.S. farm policy will be dictated by an underlying 1938 permanent law that would bring back the concept of "price parity" which led to sharply higher guaranteed crop prices, Flinchbaugh
"It's normally been the safeguard to push the Congress to act," Flinchbaugh
"But I've never seen a Congress like this one.
So it's very hard to predict."
"Consumers are the biggest losers without a farm bill," he
Given the impasse on this farm bill - which traditionally has had bipartisan support - some farm analysts are suggesting this could be the last farm bill, ending 80 years of U.S. farm policy designed to protect farm price and income.
"If we remove food and nutrition bills from the farm bill this is the last one," Flinchbaugh
Likely not," Flinchbaugh
News - Kansas City Board of Trade
Public directors for 2012 include: Michael Braude, past president and chief executive officer of the Kansas City Board of Trade; Michael V. Dunn, former commissioner, Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC); Barry L. Flinchbaugh, professor, agricultural economics, Kansas State University; and James Lammle, retired from the CFTC.
Flinchbaugh, who is serving the second year of his two-year term, joined the KCBT board of directors in 1997.
teaches a course in agricultural policy and lectures throughout Kansas and the nation.
He joined KSU in 1971, and has conducted statewide public affairs educational programs in such areas as financing state and local government, food and agricultural policy, use value appraisal of Kansas farmland, and water policy.
Flinchbaugh served for five years as chairman of the prestigious Alfred M. Landon lecture series on public issues, and served for four years as special assistant to the president of KSU.
Flinchbaugh currently serves as chair of the Farm Foundation board of directors.