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This profile was last updated on 5/28/14  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Corinne E. Alexander

Wrong Corinne E. Alexander?

Associate Professor

Purdue University
P.O. Box null
West Lafayette, Indiana 47907
United States

Company Description: Purdue's College of Engineering is made up of 12 academic programs: aeronautics and astronautics, agricultural and biological, biomedical, chemical, civil,...   more
Background

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations

185 Total References
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That could be because people are ...
nbr.com, 14 Feb 2014 [cached]
That could be because people are choosing a more expensive wine to celebrate the holiday, said Corinne Alexander, an agricultural economist at Purdue University.
...
"The price variation in wine is much more brand- [and] quality-related," Alexander said.
...
Alexander said the Western drought may force some ranchers to slaughter some of their cows prematurely.
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Strawberries from California may be pricier or harder to come by, Alexander said. In that case, budget-conscious shoppers may look for another fruit.
"Maybe this year you eat more peaches or cherries or something else," she said.
...
Alexander noted that items such as labor costs, transportation and packaging make up a significant portion of the total cost.
Consumers can expect only moderate price ...
www.delongcompany.com, 13 Nov 2013 [cached]
Consumers can expect only moderate price increases on Thanksgiving staples and less expensive turkeys this holiday season, Purdue Extension agricultural economist Corinne Alexander says.
In the U.S., average annual food price inflation is about 2.5%, but this year grocery food prices are running just 1% higher than 2012 prices.
"There's a lot of good news out there for the consumer. Food price inflation is very low this year," Alexander said in a Purdue interview. She suggests that prices for items most commonly associated with Thanksgiving meals will not all move in the same direction.
"We're expecting the overall Thanksgiving meal to be roughly the same price as last year and, potentially depending on what sort of in-store specials are being offered, you might even spend less this year than you did last year on Thanksgiving," she says.
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Alexander says consumers should remember that the way wholesale prices translate to retail prices depends on individual retailers.
2004 Commodity Partnerships for Risk Management Education
www.rma.usda.gov, 13 Feb 2006 [cached]
Corinne Alexander(765) 494-4249
said Corinne Alexander, ...
www.agrinewspubs.com, 17 Oct 2013 [cached]
said Corinne Alexander, associate professor of agricultural economics at Purdue.
She will discuss brand and dealer loyalty, along with the demographics of different market segments.
Alexander said that markets are generally divided into whether a farmer is a price buyer, relationship buyer or value buyer.
"For example, if someone is a relationship buyer, they make purchasing decisions based on relationships with the dealer are working with," she explained.
...
"Anybody involved would benefit," Alexander said.
That was one of the points ...
www.elkharttruth.com, 16 Sept 2013 [cached]
That was one of the points made Friday morning, Sept. 13, in a webinar by Corinne Alexander, Purdue agricultural economist.
The 2012 drought is one of the worst droughts on record, Alexander said. What that resulted in was very high prices.
This year, though, We are going to have a massive crop and ample corn, dropping corn prices to somewhere between $4.40 and $5.20 per bushel, she said. The U.S. Department of Agriculture projects a 13.8 billion-bushel crop in the U.S. off 97 million acres, Alexander said.
Were also poised to have a large soybean crop this year, estimated at 3.15 billion bushels in the U.S. This would be the fourth largest soybean crop on record and up from last year, though down from the record 3.5 billion bushels of 2009, Alexander said.
Soybean prices are expected to be somewhere between $11.50 and $13.50, Alexander said.
We are in a world where we know that supply of these crops are going to catch up with demand. Looks like this is the year for corn, probably next year for soybeans, she said.
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Pork, chicken and turkey production should all rise 3 percent next year, with egg production expected to go up by 1 percent, Alexander said. Milk production should be up but prices should be stable, she said.
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In the long term, Alexander said, in general I hear a lot of people pessimistic about farmland values, and shes pessimistic, too.
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