Today’s post in Food Tank’s World Health Day series focuses the power of veggies and how they can address the world’s health problems
Food Tank’s World Health Day series spotlights how changes in both food and agriculture systems can address the world’s health problems.
The Trees That Feed Foundation plants edible trees in developing nations that feed people, create jobs, and protect the environment.
Isha Datar offers a novel–and possibly environmentally friendly–solution to meat production by growing muscle cells in vitro.
The United Nations has designated next year, 2014, the International Year of the Family Farmer (IYFF), and preparations around the world are already beginning.
Edible Estates and Michael Pollan question traditional front lawns. Instead they are asking, how would our food system change if everyone gardened at home?
Report from International Food Policy Research Institute finds that giving people in need money or food vouchers is more effective than food itself.
According to the Centers for Disease Control (CDC), one in six Americans (or 48 million people) contract a foodborne illness every year, and 128,000 people become hospitalized and 3,000 die.
Expanding cultivation of quinoa into more countries can help contribute to global food security for the planet’s nearly 1 billion hungry people.