It’s particularly stinging that Soylent shies from its support of genetic engineering and fecklessly gives fresh ammunition to opponents of food tech.
If you’ve read a recent report like the Dirty Dozen, now may be the time to re-evaluate it with some critical-thinking questions in mind.
The promise of technology and its impact on transparency will forever change the produce aisle, just like moving from 3G to 5G technology.
A Cornell study finds that when small-scale farmers develop a farm food safety plan, new markets open up to them, leading to an overall gain in revenue.
Recently, Virginia Tech used its speaker series, known as Tech on Tap, to delve into the pertinent topic of food and the novel coronavirus.
This Burger King ad campaign is nothing but calculated, scientifically incorrect fearmongering over perfectly safe preservatives.
Perhaps we should take a risk-based approach to Food Babe’s misinformation, which surely is hazardous, by reducing our exposure to zero.
Food bullying can take on many forms. It can happen on food labels, in ads, in conversations, and in posts and comments on social media.
Many food-safety issues could be prevented by radiation technology that was thoroughly researched in the 1950s but never widely applied.
As I was scrolling through Facebook the other day, I ran across a story that seems to get recycled year after year: a fast food burger and fries that someone has had sitting around for years, and miraculously, hasn’t spoiled. The explanation that follows is never one of reasoning and science, but one of fear […]