fair-trade-coffee

I wish you a nice coffee day EVERYDAY ! Drink Coffee. Change The World. Easy ! Eradication of poverty in the coffeelands
The other day my husband and I went out to dinner with our next door neighbor. He's always been a genuinely nice guy to whom we've enjoyed living adjacent for several reasons.
The European Union hosts the EU CELAC "Partnership" Summit in Brussels on June 10th and 11th. It brings together Presidents, Prime Ministers and Foreign Ministers of 61 countries and the EU institutions, that is the 28 members of the EU and 33 nations from CELAC - Community of Latin American and Caribbean States-.
The lasting negative effects haven't gone unnoticed by Keurig. The company has said that it aims to make all K-cups recyclable
1. We drink over 500 billion cups of coffee every year worldwide. Hey, people love their coffee. And their lattes, cappuccinos
I see you, smugly smiling over your morning cup of fair-trade coffee, gratified at the unimaginable impact your thoughtfully chosen beans must be bringing to poor coffee growers overseas. Well, think again.
And one day, twelve years ago, while sitting in a café in Louisville, Kentucky, drinking a cup of their organic, fair-trade
"The expansion of coffee that we've seen in the last two decades has largely been in places where coffee is grown in this
Low prices coupled with coffee rust is threatening the livelihoods of many farmers in Central America. Consumers are paying more for coffee; producers are getting paid less; and those in the middle are making money from both.
Does "fair trade" automatically mean you're getting a better cup of coffee? In a new video, Vocativ takes a closer look at
If you happen across a café that serves THRIVE Farmers Coffee, your cup may as well be served straight from the worn hands of the Costa Rican farmer that grew the beans for its brew. And he would definitely be smiling.
In October 2012, when Hershey's announced it would "certify" all its cocoa by 2020, the corporate candy giant received lukewarm applause for finally publically acknowledging its sourcing of cocoa from plantations that exploit child labor.
Do you drink coffee? Do you think about where that coffee comes from, and who harvests those beans? Do you consider how much you pay for your morning fix, and how that impacts the salary those farmers make?
Fair trade is a term we often hear thrown around when it comes to coffee, tea, produce and even diamonds. What does it mean, though, and how much difference does buying fair-trade food and products really make?
Throw your metaphorical corporate life out of the proverbial window and start afresh by sustaining the earth and its inhabitants. This is change we can believe in.
There are several "sustainable" certification labels that appear on coffee. I love coffee, but what do all those environmental coffee labels mean? Is one certification better than the other?
It takes an enormous amount of water to run a successful coffee farm. But one organic farm in Guatemala is using substantially
Why does so much philosophy take place in bars and coffeehouses? What's the relationship between drinking and thinking?