Many food companies began labeling food that has genetically-modified ingredients in anticipation of a Vermont law that kicked in July 1.
Some say Senate Bill 764 is a step in the right direction for GMO-label advocates, but others say the bill isn’t enough.
Consumers may view GMO disclosure labels much like surgeon general’s warnings on cigarette packages, despite a recent study showing GMO crops are safe to eat.
The new bill would require companies to disclose genetically modified ingredients in foods. Critics dislike that the info does not have to appear on the label.
The Food and Drug Administration has brushed aside industry objections and will require food labels to disclose how much sugar has been added to packaged food.
Time is almost up for consumers to tell the FDA what "natural" food means. It's an ancient philosophical question with no easy answers.
The fight over food containing genetically modified ingredients is at a fever pitch. It includes a little science, lots of money and a food system under fire.
Whether a label says it’s low in fat, produced without hormones, or a good source of protein is largely governed by consumer demand and corporate profit.
A class at Iowa State University encourages students to invent a new food product and demonstrate how they would take it to the marketplace.
Dubbed the "No No List," Panera has decided to eliminate over 150 ingredients from its menu by 2016.
Journalist Michael Moss argues food companies have been deliberately bumping up the salt, sugar and fat levels in processed foods to get us hooked.
I can change the flavor of my granola as much as I like, and I control the ingredients completely. After about five months of eating it, I’m not sick of it yet.
We’ve compiled a list of food blogs with inventive recipes utilizing some pretty unique ingredients.
Being a home cook isn't much different from being a chef. I want to make delicious dishes from scratch that will last several meals and not break the bank.
Life is better when I plan what we eat. It saves us money, regulates what we put in our bodies and means my kitchen is always stocked with good food.
In response to a Mississippi teenager's demands, the beverage company has announced it will no longer use a controversial chemical in its sports drinks.
Health Canada has imposed new requirements on energy drinks, which must now disclose their ingredients on their labels and limit their caffeine levels.
Are you ready to release your inner Julia and become a rockstar in your kitchen?
Thin Mints started tasting funnier once it became clear that Girl Scouts was using palm oil in all of its recipes and censoring scouts' concerns about it.
A bill to name whoopie pies Maine's state dessert has started a debate over whether the treats are too unhealthy.