Nutrition science has changed over the past 20 years, but nutrition labels on food haven't — until now.
In a major win for organized labor groups, Wal-Mart has agreed to pay 1 cent more per pound of tomatoes.
Instead of ranking culinary prowess, the Good Enough to Eat index measures a country's supply of nourishing foods.
In the past decade alone, butter consumption jumped 25 percent as Americans limit their intake of trans fats.
Chinese consumers skeptical over food safety have another reason to be concerned. Fox-tainted donkey meat was sold at the country's Wal-Marts.
Kids are trashing the fruits and veggies served for school lunches. A study suggests paying them to eat the good stuff will increase consumption, reduce waste.
Under new ownership, Sanlu is attempting to rebrand with organic grains. The question is will Chinese consumers buy in?
Five Staten Island Wendy's are testing technology that allows cars to pay for fast food using hands-free technology mounted on the windshield.
Use of antibiotics to grow farm animals has been blamed for growing antibiotic resistance in humans across the United States. New rules could help curb that.
A new study has found organic milk is higher in omega-3 fatty acids than conventional milk, but not everyone considers it a health breakthrough.
If approved by regulators, the merger is expected to bank Sysco $65 billion next year, up from $44 billion currently.
Doubling dairy prices loom as Congress makes its way back into session to focus on a myriad of issues, including the farm bill.
Food pantries are serving more recipients across the nation this season after SNAP cuts took affect November 1.
Food aid efforts are slow as typhoon Haiyan survivors are growing more desperate in the Philippines.
Concerned with food waste? Ordered too much takeout? A new app will help with that.
47 million Americans will see a reduction in their food stamp benefits starting November 1.
Where New York City failed, Mexico seems to be succeeding in implementing a junk food tax in the hopes of curbing its obesity epidemic.
Three have fallen ill with E. coli infection in Kentucky and Indiana, but the infection may not have come from food.
While 45% of the FDA's employees have been temporarily laid off, 87% of the USDA's Food Safety and Inspection Service personnel have been retained.
A new study has found that a majority of the top 100 athletes' food and beverage endorsements were for unhealthy products.