Both of these bills are ideas that could help New York City reach its goal of producing zero waste by 2030.
Vinfluence will donate a percentage of profits to your choice on their list of three nonprofits.
During an evening co-hosted by TouchBistro, we moderated a panel with experts from GrowNYC, City Harvest and MintScraps.
Looking for a gift for your favorite eater-meets-bookworm? Consult our roundup featuring additional titles that didn’t run in our print issue.
With campaign entitled “Give 30 Feed Many,” Beth Hark Christian Counseling Center hopes to finance their new mobile food delivery program.
Its goals include highlighting the interconnectedness of hunger and the structure of cities and establishing a platform for advocacy and action.
Though the nonprofit is best known for rescuing 150,000 pounds of food each day, it also hosts educational programming to help alleviate hunger in the long term.
As some of us prepare our minds and bodies for the coming fast, here’s a case for not only focusing on our growling bellies, but also on those for whom hunger is more than a temporary state of being.
It’s no secret that the city is passionate about its local food artisans, chefs, farmers, nonprofits and shops. Based on your votes, here are our 2014 Local Heroes.
A great way to celebrate beer is, of course, with more beer. To fund-raise for NYC Beer Week, the New York Brewers Guild invites guests to join them December 5, 2013.
Earlier this fall, at a sold-out forum in New York City organized by Food Tank, we learned how massive our food waste problem has become. Here are some examples of what Edible communities across the country are doing to combat the problem.
Our screening of “A Place at the Table” at the Times Center provoked an impassioned post-film Q&A about hunger in New York and beyond, with Edible readers and ‘wichcraft eaters asking, “What can I do to solve this problem?” Here we try to answer.