||NEW: Analyzing the Impact of Brazilian, Chinese, Indian and Turkish Wheat Support Policies on U.S. and Global Wheat Production, Trade and Prices
A Study Prepared for the U.S. Wheat Associates
This study examines the impact of the removal of price supports and input subsidies for wheat in the key advanced developing countries of Brazil, China, India and Turkey on production, trade and prices in both the U.S. and globally. These four countries were chosen because of their significant roles in the world wheat market and their recent increase in trade distorting support. An adaption of the CARD-FAPRI modeling system is used in this analysis and the modeling system is augmented to include any wheat support and trade policies that are not already present in the model for these four countries. Results are provided in terms of deviations from the base case for marketing year 2021/22, which is the last year in the projection period.
Click here to read the full study.
Click here for the news release.
U. S. Wheat Associates Trade Policy
U.S. wheat producers support free and fair trade practices around the world. U.S. Wheat Associates (USW) works with our customers worldwide to create the most fair and competitive environment possible. Such an environment ensures that consumers, our customers and our producers are able to receive and deliver the best product at the best price.
To assist our producers and our customers with trade policy issues, USW utilizes the expertise of staff around the world, information produced by USDA’s Foreign Agricultural Service and the Office of the U.S. Trade Representative in addition to analysis by other trade experts.
Trade policy efforts complement USW’s market development work. USW works to address a wide range of issues, including:
- Trade negotiations to improve market access,
- Monitoring and enforcement of past trade agreements to ensure U.S. producers compete on an agreed upon playing field for market access and domestic support,
- Observe and raise awareness on phytosanitary measures that are not scientifically sound or that are managed in a way that is not least trade distorting that impeded market access.
Click here to review our current Trade Policy Priorities.