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  • Christian Bunn ASIC

    At the biannual International Conference on Coffee Science, held this year in China's Yunnan province, the world's top coffee researchers gathered to share their recent findings. World Coffee Research was there presenting three papers, on coffee's genetic diversity, climate change, and the relationship between coffee leaf rust and quality.

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  • Tim Schilling World Coffee Leaders Forum

    In a plenary session at the World Coffee Leader's Forum in Korea, Tim Schilling tackles one of the biggest questions facing the coffee industry.

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  • coffee seedlings

    At the Starbucks inside Texas A&M University’s Evans Library, students line up for their daily jolt of java. Across campus, in a rather ordinary laboratory inside the horticulture building, Fabian Echeverria is trying to prevent a worldwide coffee shortage.

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  • A new center for coffee research in Texas

    WCR News

    Date: 9.1.16
    Publisher: AgriLife Today
    Texas A&M greenhouse building

    Texas A&M University administrators and researchers are stepping up efforts to protect a worldwide multibillion dollar-a-year industry. In response to challenges facing coffee, including diseases, narrow genetic diversity, climate change and an ever-increasing global demand, the Texas A&M University Board of Regents voted on Sept. 1 to create the premier scientific center in the world dedicated to the advancement of research and development to improve the quality and sustainability. The new center would be a key partner of World Coffee Research.

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  • ReCo talk Hanna

    What's the most important—and most neglected—technology in the coffee supply chain? The plant itself. WCR's Hanna Neuschwander calls attention to the disparities in innovation between the coffee plant and other technologies, and the critical need for more research and development.

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