A two-hour drive for local food. Strangers turned into friends. At midnight, we waddled back down Main Street to the newly-opened bed & breakfast, wondering how this all had happened.
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One group is moving ahead with a campaign to pressure corporations to pay a little more (a penny a pound, to be exact) for tomatoes. And they're winning.
It's going to take me more than just a few days to fully understand the effects and implications of the first Slow Food Nation, held in San Francisco ...
There were some critical components of the good food movement missing at this high-profile, low-impact extravaganza. Clearly, VIP didn't stand for Very Inclusive Party.
Our great-grandparents would be flabbergasted to learn that grass-fed milk bearing the local dairy farm's logo is now a rare luxury item available to only the affluent few.
We all know the company and the mission they stand for: Whole Foods, Whole Planet, Whole People.
But what about that whole beef recall a few weeks back...
A funny thing happened on the way to Agribiz ascendancy; the same military-industrial complex that locked us into this fuel-ish food chain also gave us the key to free ourselves -- the Internet.
With 85,000 members in 132 countries according to its website, Slow Food International is a grassroots project created in response to the fast food mo...
Once, throwing tomatoes was a form of protest. Now, growing tomatoes is the way to just say no to the status quo. Isn't that a sad sign of the times?
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