Junk food may have captured the American palate, but a few simple ingredients and techniques can win it back.
How to Eat Like Our Lives Depend On It
Immunologist Peter Doherty shows us that the fate of birds and humans are more connected than we might think.
From internet memes to campus quads, young people are reworking feminism to meet today's challenges.
"The era of procrastination, of half-measures, of soothing and baffling expedients, of delays, is coming to a close."
Feeling a little lost? Looking for some direction in your life? Here are five unconventional ways to help you get where you're going.
Displaced by foreclosure, this family took direct action—and got a place to live.
I always knew the goats across the street were raised for food, but this was my first personal relationship with an animal that would later become my food.
Marco Rubio would be next to Bernie Sanders, and Paul Ryan would rub elbows with Ohio Democrat Tim Ryan. If we closed the personal gap, maybe we could close the political one.
When I was growing up, the conveniences of modern life took over my mother’s kitchen, and our health declined as a result. Here’s what happened when we went back to the way our ancestors dined.
“Our philosophy is good, clean, and fair food: Good because it is healthy and tasty; clean because it is produced with low environmental impact and with animal welfare in mind; and fair because it respects the work of those who produce, process, and distribute it.”
I am a Muckleshoot Indian, but little of what I used to eat bore much connection with the landscape I lived in, which had fed my ancestors for many generations. When I discovered nettle tea, it was as if I were remembering what it was like to feel well.
Live-culture revivalist Sandor Katz explains why letting some foods go bad makes them even better—increasing both flavor and nutrition.
“Sometime in the course of the past decade I figured out that I needed to do more than write—if this fight was about power, then we who wanted change had to assemble some.”