Late-summer 2014 has brought uncomfortable news for residents of the U.S. Southwest — and I'm not just talking about 109-degree heat.
Water down and package a food that's just fine as is? That's just nuts.
The takeaway on food from the National Climate Assessment: As the temperature goes up, crop yields will go down.
Here's why the agricultural industry's response to water shortages may be a recipe for disaster.
The gullies are essentially pipelines that move prime soil (and herbicides and pesticides) from fields into streams.
GMO products rarely deliver on the hype, but they've pushed our agricultural system to a critical crossroads -- that's why they matter. First in a series of responses to our coverage.
Does David Brandt hold the secret for turning industrial agriculture from global-warming problem to carbon solution?
A new study finds that a small reduction in farmers' water use could help save Kansas agriculture. But why is it using so much water in the first place?
China's industrial behemoth hasn't just fouled up the vast nation's water; it's also taken a big bite out of its land.
We've devised the world's shortest survey to find out what kind of actions our readers are taking. You know you want to.