In a surprise move, some U-S Senate Democrats have joined Republicans in support of a bill that requires labeling food with genetically-modified ingredients.
Jennifer Cockrall-King researches urban farms around the world. Nikki Wooten works at a farm in the city. Then, Daniel Orr makes salads with old bread and okra.
Project manager David King says the program can help farmers, producers and consumers. He says the state needs Indiana people buying Indiana products.
Rebecca Lando's cookbook shows how to eat seasonally, nutritiously on a budget. Lamb ribs when you want to splurge. What it takes for food to be called non-GMO.
It's been a long time coming, but calorie counts will be arriving on menu boards at restaurants, groceries, theaters and most places that sell fresh food.
Country of Origin Labeling rules require meat labels to list where animals were born, raised and slaughtered.
The Hub's tool share cuts down on new gardeners' start-up costs. Watchdog groups are concerned about the U.S. meat inspection system. Lentils with Daniel Orr.
Some food companies are changing recipes behind the scenes to comply with health recommendations, but they're doing it quietly for fear of losing business.
A new study shows that foods seem more healthy when words like “all-natural” appear on packaging, even when we know better.
Vermont is in striking distance to pass the country's first law to require labels on GMO foods – and they're already bracing for lawsuits.
In addition to planning your next evening at home, we chat with Chef Del Sroufe about making healthy eating a permanent lifestyle adjustment.
Whole Foods Market has announced it will begin rating the sustainability of its produce and flowers in September next year.
There is currently no national standard for date-stamps on food. As a result, a new study says consumers are throwing away lots of perfectly edible food.
You may not think much about store brands as you shop for groceries, but it’s a business worth nearly $60 billion per year.
According to recent research, simply calling a food "organic" causes it to be perceived very differently.
Consumer Reports has just published some bad news for pork lovers.
The FDA began requiring food manufactures to label trans fats in 2003. Since then, the levels of trans fats have dropped not just in food but in humans as well.
The Food Industry released its own set of nutrition guidelines, but the Obama administration is not convinced.
New USDA rules will require familiar nutrition labels either on packaging or signs in supermarkets.
Earth Eats recently spoke with Marion Nestle, in the second part of our interview, she talks about food policy, the local food movement and food labeling