Mac Marshall

VP, Market Intelligence United Soybean Board

Mac Marshall serves as the Vice President, Market Intelligence for the United Soybean Board (USB) and the U.S. Soybean Export Council (USSEC). In this capacity, Mac works with USB and USSEC leadership to evaluate and establish long-term strategic initiatives in support of advancing domestic and international market opportunities for the U.S. soybean industry. He also serves as an industry source of market information and analysis. Prior to joining USB and USSEC, Mac served as global market analysis and trade lead at Bayer Crop Science, where he worked on international market access issues as part of a global agricultural policy team. Prior to Bayer’s acquisition of Monsanto, Mac worked in Monsanto’s global strategy group with a focus on commodity market analysis in support of the company’s long-term strategy setting and understanding of near-term market dynamics. Before joining Monsanto in 2014, Mac served as a staff economist at the United States Bureau of Labor Statistics with a focus on agricultural commodities, in addition to serving as the supervisory economist leading a team of economists covering service industries. He holds a B.A. in economics from Vassar College and an M.A. in applied economics from Johns Hopkins University.

Master of Arts (MA), Applied Economics 2008 - 2010
Bachelor of Arts (BA), Economics 2002 - 2006
image Econometrics
image-1 Economics
image-2 Analysis
image-3 Agricultural Economics

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Recent Posts


Why Pro Farmer Corn Crop Estimates Are So Low for 2022

Abi Wolf - September 15, 2022

In its much-anticipated reveal, Pro Farmer has released its most recent U.S. soy bean and corn estimates for 2022, revealing some opposing narratives for both crops in comparison to what the USDA had previously reported. Utilizing crop tour data from nearly 3,400 crops across seven Midwestern states

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Your Amazon Packages Are Helping Fuel a 40% Rally in Cooking Oil

Mac Marshall -

It’s not the most obvious connection, but your Inc. orders are actually helping fuel a rally in cooking oil futures. That’s because a surge in online orders during the pandemic has boosted miles for trucks, usually powered by diesel and its green alternatives. While many makers of renewable diesel in places like California prefer used cooking oil as a feedstock, restaurant.

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