Savory jams tap into a love affair with foods that marry salt and sugar. They let people eat local fruits and vegetables year-round.
Some scientists want to boost the nutritional profile of hot dogs and hamburgers by adding seaweed to the meats.
The U.S. appetite for shrimp is often fed in unsavory ways. In New York's Hudson Valley, an indoor aqua farm is raising an alternative.
Entrepreneurs hope customers will pony up for high-end foods made from rescued ingredients.
World-renowned chef Massimo Bottura is putting his culinary skills to use with a world-class soup kitchen in Rio de Janeiro.
Bee experts warn that novices may be inadvertently putting their hives in danger by not keeping the mite population in check.
The booming craft beer industry is encouraging more and more upstart Indiana growers to invest long-term in hops.
Earthworms are a source of protein, calcium and much more. But they may not be the top option for feeding a hungry world.
Farmworkers in South Texas marched 200 miles for better wages and working conditions, but the strike failed and workers today are still systematically underpay.
80 percent of American adults don't eat enough fruits, veggies and whole grains. Yet a Truven Health Analytics poll suggests we eat with blinders on.
Sales of food labeled "non-GMO" are booming, and it's starting to annoy organic food companies.
The fast-food chain's suppliers are still allowed to use certain types of antibiotics that aren't used to treat people.
It's fair season in Indiana. This means lots of 4-H activities happening around the state -- but they might not be the ones you're picturing.
The spike in demand for small-batch beers has infused new life into small, family owned hop farms that were teetering on the edge of bankruptcy.
Nutrient runoff isn’t a concern in Indiana because nutrients move away with water. When they settle in Lake Erie, for instance, is when they become a problem.
A new type of genetically engineered crop is tempting farmers to use a weedkiller illegally. The illicit chemical use has damaged nearby crops.
When it comes to produce, the answer is yes, experts tell us. But the reasons are complicated and sometimes mysterious.
Many farm workers call blueberries their favorite crop to pick, but it's a short season, and workers and their families have to keep moving.
In a weeklong festival, refugee chefs teamed up with their French counterparts to serve up feasts that fuse their culinary traditions.
Americans buy twice as many packages of bagged salad greens as heads of lettuce these days. Is the bagged stuff just as good?