After three months of silence, liaison table reiterates demand for extension of rule increasing credit costs for producers

Rural Entities Demand Urgent Action from BCRA on Credit Costs and Tax Policies Amid Food Import Concerns

In recent times, the liaison table has again reached out to the President of the Central Bank (BCRA) for a hearing regarding the increase in credit costs to producers and the potential risks posed by food imports. This request came after a meeting between the presidents of rural entities who reiterated their demand for a meeting with BCRA President Santiago Bausili. They expressed dissatisfaction with previous requests made over three months ago, particularly regarding rate extensions affecting wheat and soybean producers. Additionally, they raised concerns about the potential negative impact of food imports on local producers if equal conditions were not maintained.

The ruralistas also highlighted the detrimental effects of excessive tax increases and new fees imposed in various districts across the country. These measures contribute to the already high tax burden faced by producers, adding to their production costs. The liaison table called on national, provincial, and municipal legislators to reconsider these tax policies and prioritize measures that support production and economic growth.

Furthermore, they expressed concern over the high cost of foot and mouth disease vaccines at the beginning of the vaccination campaign. The liaison table announced a consultation period within their entities to gather feedback on vaccine costs, underscoring its importance in safeguarding livestock health and supporting agricultural activities.

In conclusion, it is clear that rural entities are facing significant challenges that need urgent attention from policymakers. The government must take immediate action to address these issues and ensure that farmers have access to affordable credit, favorable rates, and supportive policies that promote economic growth while also protecting livestock health. Failure to do so could result in long-term damage to both agriculture and our economy as a whole.

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