In this rare television interview with Bill Moyers, the poet, farmer, and activist Wendell Berry discusses his vision for society living in harmony with the planet.
Many Latino immigrants have agriculture in their past. A market in suburban Maryland makes it possible for them to put that knowledge to work in the here and now.
They're not always optimistic about the future of Camden, N.J. But they're committed to it anyway, and they've created one of the nation's fastest growing networks of urban farms.
At Yes! Magazine's event at Seattle Town Hall, Vandana Shiva gives deep insight into the struggles farmers—and eaters—are facing today.
Guerrilla grafting, crop mobs, and other ways to make the fruits of your labor go further.
Training farms known as incubators are helping immigrants and others get into farming. But Congressional wrangling over the Farm Bill has put their future in question.
Scientists at the Royal Botanic Gardens in Kew, London, have learned that climate change endangers Ethiopia's coffee crops. Here's what they're doing to make sure the plants will survive.
Hungry for okra, collards, and trout? In Appalachia, you can now get all your soul food cravings from local farmers.
If Initiative 522 succeeds, it could push manufacturers nationwide to begin labeling foods that contain genetically modified organisms.
Ron Finley speaks to YES! about why “gardening is gangsta” and how he's getting city youth back in the dirt.
Maybe there’s something deeper to the stereotype of old-school farmers as plodding, slow-moving people.
Our Seattle Town Hall was a great success! We're grateful for everyone who attended. Here are some pictures from the event.
In “Paradise Lot,” two residents of an inner city write about how they transformed less than an acre of their blighted yard into a thriving food forest full of mushrooms, gooseberries, silkworms, and more.