Working with cattle is dangerous, sometimes even fatal. Are robotic cattle drivers the answer for worker safety?
A study published this week puts decreased meat consumption at the forefront of climate change solutions.
Known for its rapid expansion across the globe, Brazil-based meatpacking giant JBS has been embroiled in scandal for much of 2017.
A proposal that would jumpstart the chicken business in Nebraska has some residents concerned about the potential impact on the environment.
JBS is a giant in the meatpacking industry, churning out beef, pork, chicken, lamb and leather in factories across the country and around the world.
Workers at meat processing plants describe punishing rates of production, leaving them with a lifetime of pain and physical problems.
The new guidelines have implications for federal nutrition policy, influencing everything from school lunches to advice you get at a doctor's office.
The people pushing insect cuisine make compelling arguments. They say insects are high in protein and calcium, and they’re easier on the environment.
The most recent dietary guidelines recommend most Americans eat about .21 pounds of meat per day. Most Americans average about .36 pounds of meat per day.
To ensure we still have antibiotics to treat diseases in both humans and livestock, doctors and farmers need to use them carefully.
Our appetite for meat, which began growing exponentially in the U.S. after World War II, is one of the reasons farmers in the Midwest grow so much corn.
By the time 2050 comes around, the meat on your plate may not be that different, but the story of how it got there could be.
These country of origin labels, as they are known, are part of an ongoing international trade dispute that has swept up Midwest ranchers.
Eat less meat for the environment? A draft recommendation for the USDA says so.
Country of Origin Labeling rules require meat labels to list where animals were born, raised and slaughtered.
American meat consumption has declined 12.2 percent since 2007. Both industry and food policy critics think they know why.
In a move applauded by food safety advocates, the USDA has announced ground beef will not be sold if it tests positive for six additional strains of E. coli.
The USDA announced new guidelines to ensure humane treatment of livestock, defining "egregious inhumane treatment."