As aggression mounts with the rise of food prices worldwide, small-scale farms rooted in local markets could avert international disaster—and lead the way to “food democracy.”
Video: In West Oakland, a community cooperative is providing an alternative to fast food and packaged snacks.
What's wrong with our food system—and how can we fix it?
As food prices rise, how can governments support small-scale, sustainable farmers?
Some say that organic farming means going "backwards." These farmers think otherwise.
It all begins with food: How to restore the health and wealth of inner-city communities.
Egypt lies on the fault lines of the convergence of global ecological, energy, and economic crises—and thus, on the frontlines of deepening global system failure.
We can feed the world and still eat meat—but only a little bit.
YES! interviewed foodie farmer Joel Salatin for Can Animals Save Us?, the Spring 2011 issue. Listen to audio clips here.
After decades of chemicals, farmers in the Philippines are seeing the benefits of organic farming. But what convinced them to make the switch in the first place?
The next decade will bring further changes in the way we think about food, work, and education.
Rice farmers in the Philippines go chemical free, community strong.
Two resources that explore how to get boys to be lifelong readers and where our food comes from.
Making faithful choices about food, energy, shelter, and more.
Haitian farmers are resisting rice imports they say cripple their chances of real food security.