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Alliance for Food and Farming

Junk Food Is "Safe," Too, But That's Not the Whole Story

Alex Formuzis | Posted 10.14.2012 | Green
Alex Formuzis

But regularly choosing unhealthy junk food and consuming produce that's heavy in chemical residues could both, over time, pose a risk to your health.

EWG's Answers to The Alliance for Food and Farming

Alex Formuzis | Posted 09.24.2012 | Green
Alex Formuzis

People don't want to eat food contaminated with pesticides. That's why millions of Americans have referred to EWG's Shopper's Guide when buying both conventional and organic fruits and vegetables.

EWG Wants You to Eat Your Fruits and Vegetables

Alex Formuzis | Posted 07.15.2012 | Home
Alex Formuzis

In June 1993, the Environmental Working Group released a report titled "Pesticides in Children's Food." In the very first line of the forward to that ...

Are Pesticide Sprayers "Health Experts?" Seriously?

Alex Formuzis | Posted 06.10.2012 | Green
Alex Formuzis

New online videos from a chemical agribusiness front group show conventional growers straining to convince consumers that it's just fine to eat bug killers and weed killers.

Their Spray Rigs in a Twist

Ken Cook | Posted 07.13.2011 | Green
Ken Cook

It apparently doesn't occur to the pesticide-produce lobby that the reason sales for organic products have surged is because they taste better and don't deliver toxic pesticides into one's daily diet.

U.S. Spends $180K To Promote Pesticide Residues On Food

Adam Morganstern | Posted 05.25.2011 | Home
Adam Morganstern

The EWG is asking California to reconsider a $180,000 grant given to a group to combat the negative public perception of pesticide residues on fruits and vegetables.

Taxpayers Funding Pro-Pesticide PR Campaign

Donald Carr | Posted 05.25.2011 | Green
Donald Carr

The Alliance for Food and Farming (AFF), a California trade association, wants you to have less information about pesticide residues on the fruits and...

Hold the Mayo, Extra Pesticides

Donald Carr | Posted 05.25.2011 | Home
Donald Carr

If Big Agriculture wants to promote healthier diets, it should stop attacking critics and focus on growing vegetables and fruits that are chemical-free -- and also tasty.