Emily Payne

Editor

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Emily is Food Tank’s Editor. She writes about the intersection of food, agriculture, health, and climate. Based in Denver, Colorado.

Environmental Groups Back Rep. Andy Levin for Labor Secretary

Environmental groups announce their support for Rep. Andy Levin (D-Michigan) as President-Elect Joe Biden’s Labor Secretary, recognizing him as coalition builder and champion for the environment.

Bridging the Gap Between the Plant-Based Protein and Meat Industries

The meat and plant-based protein industries do not have to be opponents. Rather, each can learn lessons from the other to help reduce companies’ carbon footprint and develop healthier products.

Innovating for the Future of Plant-Based Protein

Through low-tech solutions and natural processes, food companies like Lightlife are developing plant-based proteins that are good for consumers and the planet.

Nourishing Community Through Art: Estella Scrooge Benefits Food Tank

“Estella Scrooge: A Christmas Carol with a Twist” – a modern take on Charles Dickens’ A Christmas Carol – premiered this month. Together with Streaming Musicals, the film’s producers are donating a portion of proceeds to support Food Tank.

Has COVID-19 Led to a Plant-Forward Revolution?

Plant-based product sales are on the rise as consumers think more critically about the foods they eat and their role in the food system.

Not All Plant-Based Proteins Are Created Equal

On “Food Talk with Dani Nierenberg” Dan Curtin of Greenleaf Foods and Lightlife Foods discusses the growing demand for healthy plant-based products, the importance of consumer choice, and what it means to be a sustainable business.

10 Myths About Plant-Forward Eating

Learn the truth behind these 10 myths about plant-forward eating.

Native Voices Convene for Food Tank Summit on Indigenous Foods

Food Tank and Arizona State University’s (ASU) “The Wisdom of Indigenous Foodways” Summit on January 22, 2020, is convening native voices and food system leaders to help bring Indigenous knowledge to the forefront of conversations on food system transformation.

Preserving Appalachian Biodiversity with Cider Apples

A good cider doesn’t use just one apple variety. “Of course, you need one for the sugar to get alcohol fermentation going, but then you need some acidity, tartness, aroma—it’s like a recipe, and each cider apple gives a little something to the final product.”

Meet the Chef Serving Up Pork Schmaltz in Appalachia

“They talk about New York as a melting pot, but it’s really here, in the mountains,” Virginian Chef Ian Boden says.

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