McDonald's reported an 11 percent increase in profits, and they're thanking the late-night eater and early riser.
Beef Products, Inc. discovered injecting waste meat with ammonia killed dangerous germs, making it safe to eat. That made it an economical option for fast food.
To combat childhood obesity, San Fransisco banned toys included with high-fat children's meals. McDonald's decided to sell them for 10 cents each instead.
Animals rights advocates were appalled after undercover video was released showing inhumane treatment at a top egg supplier.
Burger King announced Thursday it would introduce oatmeal and focus on presenting a "food-centric" campaign.
With a smaller portion of fries and apple slices automatically included, McDonald's is trying to make its Happy Meals healthy (relatively speaking).
I initially applauded the decision by Jack in the Box to remove toys from kids meals, but when you peel back the layers you see that this is just a PR move.
A group of health professionals is pressuring McDonald's to stop marketing towards children by using their iconic clown.
Could banning toy giveaways reduce the allure of fast food restaurants for kids?
LYFE Kitchen will offer fast and casual dining without any butter, cream, or high-fructose corn syrup.
In 2010 consumers balanced mistrust of big government with a desire to have safer and healthier food, especially for children.
San Francisco bans McDonald's happy meal in an effort to promote healthy food choices in children.
A consumer advocacy group is threatening to sue McDonald's for marketing unhealthy food to children.
The battle to fight childhood obesity in the U.S. has raised questions about Ronald McDonald's role as a marketing tactic intended to target young children.
McDonald's new commercials suggests that Olympic athletes, whose career depends on the health and fitness of their bodies, eat Big Macs and chicken nuggets.
Great news? Studies find that child obesity rates are stabilizing and kids are making healthier food choices.
With the Internet buzzing about Food, Inc., Cory Barker wonders what (if anything) will come of its release.