After facing community opposition, plans for a massive new food hub in Louisville will no longer include a composting facility to turn food waste into energy.
With U.S. milk production booming and consumption dropping, dairy farmers in the US and Canada are burying surplus supplied because they can’t find buyers.
Jonathan Bloom explains three reasons why food might not make it from a farm to your plate. Delivering food to kids in the summer. Fruit meringue for dessert.
A global consortium of 400 companies has pledged to curb food waste by half over the next decade.
The French government has passed a law requiring supermarkets to give unsold food to charities. Activists are pressuring the UN to follow suit.
It is now illegal for Seattle residents to throw food waste into garbage bins. Penalties will start in July.
American consumers waste one-fifth of the food available to them. Here's how to reduce that figure this Thanksgiving.
How food insecurity and obesity are tied to the massive amounts of food Americans waste, in our conversation with Jonathan Bloom. Lessons in compost and stock.
Many schools are finding that giving kids a say in what they eat can cut down on what ends up in the trash.
Historically, produce like bananas with brown spots would be headed for the landfill because shoppers often expect their fruits and veggies to be immaculate.
Jonathan Bloom's professional interest in food waste has crept into his everyday life. We look at food waste on the farm. Apple butter made from gnarly fruit.
A United Nations Report found that in developing countries, more than 40 percent of food waste happens on the farm or in the processing part of the food chain.
Food is the largest single source of waste in the U.S. More food ends up in landfills than plastic, more than paper.
Looking for a way to cut waste — and cut costs — schools are turning to composting cafeteria leftovers.
Some waste is inevitable on the farm, during transportation and through retail sales, but we can do our part to lessen the amount of food that gets tossed.
My investigative research into the subculture of dumpster diving culminates with my own dabbling into dumpster foraging and gleaning at an orchard.
Dumpster divers may share ideals and good dumpster locations, but they maintain minimal contact, loose structural organization and, as a result, secrecy.
This area of Chicago was once known for the meatpacking industry. Today, The Plant hopes to make it a destination for sustainable agriculture.
Critics of the Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act of 2010 argue the standards are forcing kids to take food they won't eat and thereby creating more waste.
Dumpster diving is not a recent trend, but some new divers have caught onto the practice in response to recent food waste concerns.