In this week's show, food scholar Emily Contois discusses food and gender with Earth Eats' Megan Betz, and they examine some especially ‘dudely’ food packages.
The business of helping people prepare to survive the next big calamity has changed substantially in the age of President Donald Trump.
Harvest Public Media’s Peggy Lowe sat down with the Secretary of Agriculture to talk about Trump Administration’s priorities for our food system.
Immigrants choose to go through the naturalization process for many reasons, including gaining the right to vote and to rest easy about immigration status.
Perdue earned a doctorate in veterinary medicine and has had a long career operating family agribusiness and transportation companies.
Tom Vilsack is particularly troubled by the proposed elimination of a program that gives grant money to small towns to upgrade water treatment facilities.
Rural voters overwhelmingly chose President Donald Trump, but when it comes to trade, rural voters are not necessarily in sync with the administration.
Sonny Perdue was the last cabinet secretary Trump nominated, back on Jan. 19.
President Trump’s proposal calls for reduction in USDA discretionary spending and lays out rationale for why some programs are either eliminated or scaled back.
In Trump’s Cabinet, oil-rich states like Texas and Oklahoma are well represented, making some in the Corn Belt worry about the future of corn-based ethanol.
Trump on his own can’t repeal the rule. The executive order directs the new EPA administrator to revise it, which could take years.
With both houses of Congress and the White House in Republican hands, it is unclear how lawmakers plan to shape a new bill.
When Keystone XL was last up for approval, Jeanne Crumly and a group of other local landowners sued to block TransCanada from seizing land by eminent domain.
Fast food executive Andrew Puzder withdrew his nomination to head the Labor Department. Puzder became the first Trump Cabinet pick whose nomination failed.
Implementation of the rules has been pushed back thanks to President Donald Trump’s “regulatory freeze.”
Requiring Mexican growers to pay more for exporting their goods to the U.S. will only lead to higher prices for American consumers.
The directive comes as President Donald Trump begins his term and before his nominee for Agriculture Secretary undergoes U.S. Senate confirmation hearings.
The American Farm Bureau Federation claimed in its analysis that the TPP could have increased U.S. agricultural exports by billions of dollars a year.
As Trump takes office, those involved in California's huge farming industry are wondering how his hard-line stance will affect them.
The next Agriculture Secretary will be charged with shepherding a new Farm Bill through Congress. Work on the law is slated to begin almost immediately.