General Mills, Kellogg and Mars will start labeling foods produced with genetic engineering. That's all because of a Vermont law set to take effect July 1.
Some big food companies, like Mars, are becoming increasingly vocal advocates for action on greenhouse gas emissions.
Spices and fruit and vegetable juices will make up the rainbow of colors when the new Trix cereal hits shelves.
Many food companies are seeking certification that their products don’t have any genetically modified ingredients, and not just brands in the health food aisle.
In the United States, more than 75 percent of food contains genetically modified ingredients. What's a GMO-free consumer to do?
Nestle and General Mills have agreed to reduce sugar and sodium content in cereals sold outside the United States.
What is "natural"? Food marketers' slippery use of this word is the subject of a legal case in California.
Food costs more than it did this time last year, and the effects are hitting the consumer.