Those of us who can afford to change need to help those who can't. There is really only one thing that matters; one thing that can truly change the world... Grow, buy, eat, and serve organic food.
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I had the pleasure of interviewing 12-year old Orren Fox of Newburyport, MA who happens to keep 25 backyard chickens.
Last week, Jim Cramer did a fascinating segment on the seed giant and Roundup herbicide producer, Monsanto. He posits that Monsanto could be a prime t...
If you truly believe that something is bad for the planet and our health then how can you justify serving it 65% of the time? I sat down with Chipotle's public relations agent to find out.
I'm sure most Americans have no idea how truly screwed up our food system is, and when they find out, they'll start looking for alternatives.
The lawmakers doing the bidding for Big Agribusiness simply don't get that the American public wants to see all animals treated humanely, including animals raised for food.
The fast-food chain would be sponsoring free screenings of the film at 32 theaters nationwide. It would also be distributing material promoting the fi...
In Southern California, Chipotle resorts to using meat from cows that must be fork-lifted to slaughter because they're too sick to even walk.
Could the affects of Food, Inc. be trickling down to the consumer and the farm?
Every purchase of genuinely organic, local and/or sustainably grown food is a contribution to a grower who's doing the right thing
The film, inspires me -- a lazy non-cooking nacho-loving but environmentally-concerned bachelor -- to start getting active with food issues and learn to cook.
It's time that we return to our roots. Literally. We need to support a food system that offers us healthy, safe, sustainable, fresh foods. And what better time to begin than on Independence Day?
Robert Kenner appeared on the "Daily Show" last night to talk about his new film "Food Inc." and how cheap food is going to bankrupt us as a country. ...
When food became "fuel" instead of nourishment, and when vitamins became more important than wholesome nutrition, we began to journey down a terrible cliff of ignorance.
There's a lot of simple but highly effective things you can do to transition off of a corn-based diet, lessen your carb(on) food/footprint, support local farmers and choose humanely raised meats.
While there's no doubt that reality TV has created greater acceptance for true stories, there's also a flip side. The influence of reality TV has made doc film-making too cautious and literal.
Make a deal with the kids. You'll sit through Transformers, but they have to see Food, Inc. Just don't sit in the second row for either movie, trust me.
The equalizer is to improve access to fresh produce in low-income communities, offer more nutritious food in school breakfast and lunch programs, and overhaul how American families eat.
Parents have had enough. They know their kids need nutritious, fresh ingredients that encourage healthy growth and fuel their minds instead of foods that fuel an obesity epidemic amongst kids.
It was particularly unnerving to see leftover animal bits washed over with ammonia and ground into "hamburger filler." If you happen to be eating a ha...
Industrial food producers are already in a tizzy over the documentary Food Inc., but I bet they didn't expect to be facing the nation's doctors.
While millions still die of smoking related illness every year, it's not too late to lift the veil from Big Food, and in doing so, save lives and public health for years to come.
Obama has been all over the place this past week putting forth his health care plan and I haven't heard one word about how food could save this country tons of money, while saving lives.
The film starts with facts you will have heard before if you've read Eric Schlosser and Michael Pollan, but it quickly passes on to the stories of individuals.
Do you happen to eat food? Then this movie's for you. Check out what HuffPost bloggers are saying about the film, and watch the trailer.
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