pink slime

Fine cuisine is alive and well in the school lunchrooms of France. The menu includes lamb tajine, veal, crêpes, organic veggies, pâté and organic bread. Oh, yes -- and a cheese course.
In the case of ingredients that are harmful, we should be grateful to creative people that effectively brand "bad" ingredients for our own good. If nothing else, they are at least informing us about what we are consuming so we can make our own decisions as to what is more helpful and harmful.
Pink slime means one thing in the food world. But in your home, it's something entirely different -- a bacterium, to be exact
McDonalds seems to be on a constant quest to prove to the world that its food is in fact actual food. And one of the more mysterious menu items has always been the Chicken McNugget.
Unfortunately for food companies, the Internet genie is out of the bottle and there's no turning back. So instead of commissioning studies that demonize the Internet, social media and/or "moms with food fears," food companies should take to heart the one simple lesson to be gleaned from the many recent successes in Internet food activism: Consumers want transparency.
Gifts that we didn't really want, need or -- in some cases -- didn't even know about. Here's my top 10 for 2013. It's just a shame they didn't include a gift receipt...
Marketing always sounds easier in theory than it is in practice. Even with a solid concept, outlining the execution often proves to be as difficult as coming up an idea to begin with.
Cargill's finely textured beef is a processed meat product made from chunks of beef, including trimmings, and exposed to
Public schools in these seven states, which together account for more than a fifth of the country's total enrollment, ordered