As sales slump for the organic retailer, Whole Foods seeks to expand its audience with a nationwide commercial campaign.
Did you share a Coke this summer? Coca-Cola's successful campaign featured names and social media promotion geared toward Millenials.
In the months since retail marijuana sales began, problems with potency have made headlines, turning into public relations headaches for the marijuana industry.
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.
The federal government would cover half the cost of river construction while the rest of the money would come from a tax on the diesel fuel used by barges.
Farmers markets continue to grow. Community gardens are now mainstream. The next extension of that is to actually get onto a working farm and participate.
In Commodity Challenge, you have fake bushels of grain. You line up a marketing strategy, watch the real markets and then see what your decisions earned you.
Unhealthy foods are already being taken out of school lunches. Next up is the removal of unhealthy food marketing in schools.
The Let's Move! campaign has announced Sesame Street characters will promote produce to children. Will it work?
Demand for cocoa is much steeper than growers can keep up with, but reports of chocolate's doom have been greatly exaggerated.
In a new era of fast food marketing, the Colonel is not invited to KFC's hipper and healthier-looking stores.
The Center for Science in the Public Interest has sent a letter to Disney applauding the company's healthier policies -- but stating it can do more.
Nestle and General Mills have agreed to reduce sugar and sodium content in cereals sold outside the United States.
New reports have been released concerning sugar-sweetened beverages and health. Will they have any impact on policy?
Officials attempting to tighten marketing to children have decided to lay off of cartoon characters, but will it satisfy the food industry?
A group of legal scholars responds to the food industry's claim of free speech infringement by stating no rules were actually enforced.
Snack and sugared drink companies like PepsiCo are rethinking how they present themselves and how their products are made.
Opponents of new online advertisements and games geared to children say that food companies have too much influence over them.
Move over, potato chips! If the manufacturers of baby carrots have their way, their product will be the new junk food.