Food waste is a very serious topic, but this funny music video makes it a little easy to spread the message about food waste.
Bay Area startup, Imperfect Produce, saw the ugly veggies we throw away as absurd waste and created a business model around it.
Dakota Access Pipeline protests temporarily shut down work last week. Native Americans from several different nations are voicing serious concerns about how this pipeline threatens the safety of their drinking water.
What if you could compost or even eat the packaging that your food came in? One brewery is making this a reality with its new edible six pack rings.
Fifth and sixth graders at Pacific Elementary prepare lunch for the whole school using food they grew in the school’s garden classroom. And they do it every day.
Comedian Ahmed Bharoocha’s bit about the dairy industry is less than 60 seconds long, and he manages to really nail the ethical issues with our taste for milk.
Orlando-based Fleet Farming is increasing local food production, one front lawn at a time.
Watly is designed to solve three major infrastructure needs — access to clean water, electricity to run electronic devices and internet connectivity.
Urban food forests may not be new, but in New York, the Swale floating food forest takes advantage of the city’s waterways to get fresh food to even more neighborhoods.
Planting justice is empowering one Oakland neighborhood to produce its own, fresh food. And creating jobs while they’re at it.
The time has come for edible cutlery, and one Indian company is making it happen deliciously.
Berlin’s Metro Cash & Carry supermarket is piloting a grocery store indoor farm that produces herbs and veggies on-site, right in the store.
Who wouldn’t want to buy coffee at a solar powered bike cafe that cleans the air around it and recycles coffee grounds into flowers?