In my Monday post, I couldn't quite establish that "habitual violator" Jack DeCoster controls the largest U.S. egg conglomerate. But new information has emerged that allows DeCoster to be crowned definitively king.
Food safety legislation has officially joined climate legislation as a corpse on the Senate floor. Now the onus is on Obama to purge the food-safety agencies of pervasive industry influence.
A Washington Post columnist is worried -- along with the dairy industry -- that kids won't drink milk at all if they can't have chocolate or strawberry. What harm could a few teaspoons of sugar do? Well, a lot -- …
Local government has caught an organic hobby farmer tomato-red-handed growing a downright offensive number of vegetable plants on his property outside of Atlanta. What's an "acceptable" number of vegetables anyway?
A subsidy of just 7 cents per lunch allowed some Portland schools to serve locally produced food. The kids loved it, and each dollar spent in Oregon created 84 cents in state economic activity.
You could listen to Michael Pollan and "eat food, not too much, mostly plants." Or, you could take lessons from Ripley's collection of food freaks and freaky foods.
Monsanto hired one of Blackwater's shell companies to monitor activist websites, and the Blackwater offshoot offered to infiltrate activist groups.
A sickening massacre of fish has nearly paved a Louisiana waterway with dead bodies. There are two likely suspects, and probably neither will be brought to justice.
Are industrial farms the way forward? Washington Post pundit Ezra Klein thinks so. Shockingly, Tom Philpott disagrees.