NSW's peak farming group will be establishing its own right to farm task force to ensure its response is comprehensive.
In his speech at the NSW Farmers' conference, president James Jackson told delegates "don't be afraid of defending what you do".
"What is a constant theme this year is the attacks that agriculture is coming under from a number of sources," he said.
Mr Jackson said it was time to bring together a number of policies including trespass, nuisance laws, farm invasion, land use conflicts and consultation failure into a right to farm legislative piece.
He said the NSW Government had committed resources to a right to farm agenda and want it to mean more than the 'nuisance law model tried in Tasmania".
"It hopefully looks like a suite of reforms sitting under a new Regional Planning Act," Mr Jackson said.
Mr Jackson said increasingly this year there had been a series of "stitch ups" on issues from glyphosate, live export, cotton, irrigation and pork.
"The list goes on," he said.
"In the middle ages witch-hunts were a brutal but effective way of getting rid of troublesome women and some men.
"The modus operandiof an effective witch-hunt would be to spread disinformation about an individual that would incite a mob and hopefully they would then run along and have a sham trial...sound familiar.
"At the moment many industries are being demonised by an orchestrated campaign of disinformation and the subsequent emotional manipulation of a largely disconnected urban population.
"If some latte drinking hipsters from Surry Hills or disconnected Double Bay professional has been emotionally manipulated and think you are evil, please feel free to correct them.
"Be transparent about what you do and stand up for it, it's easy, the quiet Australians are right behind you."