Here are five things you should know about the World Health Organization saying Roundup could cause cancer.
In the largest study of its kind, researchers have found lower levels of pesticides in those who consume organic foods.
According to a new study, consuming too much salt and sugar from packaged foods starts at a young age.
It's cheap, it's convenient and it's a staple for many young Americans. Pizza is a big player in children's diets.
Eating dinner as a family has been shown to do everything from boost nutritional intake to boost vocabulary in children.
Too much fast food doesn't only harm your body. A new study finds it affects the brains of school students.
Trying to fight that bad mood with food? Think again.
The first of its kind in China, a major study of nearly 500,000 people finds that fruit consumption can decrease the risk of cardiovascular disease.
Low-carb appeared to be superior to low-fat for weight loss in a recent study. The results ignited comments from all sides of the diet debate.
Scientists are encouraged by the brain's adaptation to the healthy foods and the use of behavioral therapy in overweight patients.
A new study found that food trucks in seven American cities scored as well or better on food safety inspections than restaurants.
Does food taste better if you pay more for it? A study from Cornell University says yes.
A warming world will affect everything from crops to the oceans, a new UN study says.
We aren't so different after all, and that could be a bad thing when it comes to the global food supply.
The obesity rate dropped 43 percent for young children over the past decade, marking the first major decline in the obesity epidemic.
A new study finds that simply opening stores that offer fresh produce doesn't mean residents in food deserts will change their eating habits.
Instead of ranking culinary prowess, the Good Enough to Eat index measures a country's supply of nourishing foods.
A new study has found organic milk is higher in omega-3 fatty acids than conventional milk, but not everyone considers it a health breakthrough.
There is currently no national standard for date-stamps on food. As a result, a new study says consumers are throwing away lots of perfectly edible food.
A new study has found that Subway patrons eat about as many calories as those who go to McDonald's.