Bacon and other pork products could become hard to get next year in California. That's when state regulators begin enforcing an animal welfare law approved by voters in 2018. The law requires specific space for pigs, egg-laying hens and veal calves. Egg and veal producers say they should be able to meet the requirements, but only 4 percent of pig farmers nationwide currently meet the standards. Barring a court intervention, a state waiver, or costly upgrades to their operations, the farms that don't meet those standards won't be allowed to sell pork to California customers.
San Francisco Mayor London Breed Is Right: It's Crazy To Force Vaccinated Patrons To Mask Inside Bars!
While justifying why she defied her own indoor mask mandate, San Francisco's mayor unintentionally hit the nail on the head.
Taking advantage of variations in state minimum wage hikes, researchers find strong effects for bigger hikes, not much for smaller ones.
Multiple military authorizations are still intact and we've still got troops in Iraq and elsewhere. And that's not even counting the drone strikes.
Rather Than Eliminating a Terrible Cruise Ship Law, Alaska's Lawmakers Just Want To Exempt Their Ports
How obsolete, cronyist regulations force domestic cruise ships into foreign stops
Here's why that should terrify the rest of us, too.