What will we eat in the future? What was once an rhetorical musing has now become the critical question of our time as scientists grapple with tricky questions about life—and larders—in a climate-changing world.
Agriculture is both a key contributor to climate change and one of the sectors most vulnerable to those changes.Read More
And there are lots of organic dairies producing—with real integrity—authentic nutrient-dense organic milk, including raw milk.
Unfortunately for those organic dairies and for consumers, the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s National Organic Program (NOP) lets some very large dairies get—and keep—organic certification, even though they don’t play by the rules.
Think consumers don’t have much power? Think again.
It may have taken a few years, but consumers can take the lion’s share of credit for bringing down Big Food’s $2-billion lobbying group.
Back in the day before Congress killed consumers’ right to know about GMOs, the Grocery Manufacturers Association (GMA) spent millions of dollars in California to defeat a citizen ballot initiative in 2012 that would have required labels on GMO foods.
From the “Department of Here We Go Again,” the National Organic Standards Board (NOSB) needs our help—again—to remind the Trump administration that all forms of genetic engineering must be excluded from organic production.
We have only until midnight EST October 3 to flood the NOSB with comments.
Industrial agriculture, with its factory farms, GMO monculture crops and toxic chemicals, is one of the leading causes of global warming. You can help cool the planet by choosing organic foods, grown using sustainable, regenerative farming practices.