Predictions for a post antibiotic future, canned pinot and coffee pot salmon… see what our editors are reading, watching and listening to this week.
Last week, NYS Restaurant Association and NYC Hospitality Group hosted “A Taste of New York” at Time Warner Center’s Landmarc restaurant.
Whiskey reads, Italian food and ag startups and deconstructing ideas about why McRibs exist… see what our editors are reading this week.
Recently, the Coalition of Immokalee Workers (CIW) came to New York to receive the Roosevelt Freedom from Want Medal. Starting November 11, they launched an ongoing week of action to move Wendy’s to sign a social responsibility program.
What are the hidden benefits of food stamps? How are some Native Americans attempting to decolonize their modern diets? Our editors explore the answers to these questions and more in this week’s “What We’re Reading” roundup.
From 40 year old Italian family restaurant pop-ups to perennial polyculture, here’s what caught our editors’ eyes this past week.
Earlier this week, the food world’s most influential movers and shakers gathered for the third annual James Beard Foundation Food Conference, “The Paradox of Appetite: Hungering for Change.”
Time was, groups fighting for animal rights typically sought change via boycotts, angry letters, ads showing factory farm horrors and urging their fellow Americans to go vegan. But in recent years, one leading animal rights organization, World Society for the Protection of Animals, has taken another path.
Like we shared last week, here’s what our editors have been reading as of late.
Next Wednesday, October 16, the World Food Prize will be awarded to Monsanto and Syngenta. Next Tuesday, October 15, the Food Sovereignty Prize will celebrate an entirely different vision of the future of food and agriculture.
Harvest Home has worked to bring fresh produce from local farms into low-income neighborhoods. And now as the food stamp program — or SNAP, the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program — is under attack in Congress, their mission is more important than ever.
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.