From WebRef.org
Jump to: navigation, search
(Created page with "Panels of three to five farmers, elected by other farmers, to oversee the local operation of commodity programs, credit, and other programs of the Farm Service Agency. County com...")
 
 
Line 3: Line 3:
 
[[Category: Agriculture]]
 
[[Category: Agriculture]]
 
[[Category: Political Science]]
 
[[Category: Political Science]]
 +
 +
<html>Sponsor: <a href="http://www.kqzyfj.com/click-1205615-13291965" target="_blank" onmouseover="window.status='http://www.TrinityRoad.com';return true;" onmouseout="window.status=' ';return true;">Spend Your Happy Hour Learning From The Saints! Get Your Drinking With the Saints Book & Bar Towel Gift Set Now!</a><img src="http://www.awltovhc.com/image-1205615-13291965" width="1" height="1" border="0"/></html>

Latest revision as of 20:09, 17 August 2019

Panels of three to five farmers, elected by other farmers, to oversee the local operation of commodity programs, credit, and other programs of the Farm Service Agency. County committees, established by the Soil Conservation and Domestic Allotment Act of 1935, are so named because they have overseen USDA field offices for farmers that once existed in most rural farm counties throughout the United States. Today, the committees often oversee activities in multi-county areas, due to USDA reorganization and consolidation of its field office structure into a network of about 2,500 field service centers. The committees are responsible for hiring and supervising the County Executive Director (CED), who manages the day-to-day activities of the field service center and its employees. The director and most county office staff legally are employees of the farmer-elected committees rather than the federal government, although their salaries come from federal funds.

Sponsor: Spend Your Happy Hour Learning From The Saints! Get Your Drinking With the Saints Book & Bar Towel Gift Set Now!