A new report makes the business case for food producers to do more to protect their water supplies by supporting action on climate.
Food chains are falling over themselves trying to please the public by simplifying their products. Sometimes that's great. Sometimes it's meaningless.
A new study of soil warns that we're pushing the limits of our planetary skin and in danger of pulling nutrients out of the earth too fast.
Hundley's "The Great Thirst" reveals some surprising wrinkles and twists in California's long history of manhandling water to meet its needs.
The latest call for moderating our sugar cravings comes from an unlikely quarter: the producer of M&Ms and Snickers.
When the healthy-fast-food chain announced it was dropping most GMO ingredients, it probably didn't expect a full-on media backlash.
Let all the denial and anger, bargaining and depression hang out! Then Californians can start taking the specific measures that will actually save water.
Chevron is selling fracking wastewater to Central Valley farmers to grow food. Dangers seem limited right now -- but let's be more careful and transparent.
Farmers are buying and selling water up and down the Golden State, and that helps cut waste. If we streamlined and modernized the system, it could do even more.