Mati Mohammadi, a PhD student at Purdue University and graduate research assistant at Purdue's Center for Food and Agricultural Business, talks about the importance of trust in business relationships.
Craig Newman, recently retired CEO of AgReliant Genetics talks about why it's important to invest in professional growth.
Agriculture and food are dynamic and ever-changing industries. That means businesses and the people who run them have to possess a level of resilience in order to be successful long-term. Employees must to be able to adapt and grow in spite of the challenges that change often brings.
There are a variety of rapid-fire changes happening in the food and agriculture industry, including generational shifts and consolidations in farm business and agribusiness. With these changes and the rise in e-commerce and digital purchases, do relationships still matter in today’s agribusiness marketplace?
You make business decisions every single day. Every once in a while, a decision comes along with the potential to be a game changer for your organization.
The agri-food system is changing and your organization is no doubt working through the ways to cultivate competitive advantage in an industry that’s moving at warp speed. But disruption and chaos in the marketplace isn’t necessarily always a bad thing.
A large part of the retail business is about supply chain management and operations, or SCO. Traditionally, SCO management has often been associated with efficiency, but that’s not necessarily an all-encompassing way to think about SCO strategy.
There isn't much attention paid to how decision-making transitions from one generation to the next on family farms. The problem? As the roles of each on-farm generation evolve, it affects more than just the farm families. It affects the businesses who work with them.