Who wants a double scoop of Confined-Cow Chocolate?
This week, we saw major blows to nutrition advancements made during the Obama-era. Are we entering a Dark Age for food policy in America?
VICE.com's most memorable lines from the week of April 24, presented with no context.
The new rules will require detailed tracking information to be kept on a number of priority species, from initial harvest to entry into US commerce, in hopes of maintaining a clear log of the source of any given fish.
Anheuser-Busch InBev plans to rebrand Budweiser under an entirely new name, “America.” Or, at least they plan on doing so temporarily, for this election season.
As the sole agency responsible for regulating a multibillion-dollar industry, let’s just say they have more than their fair share of leeway as to what they choose to enforce and what to let slip by.
As would be expected, both consumers and farmers—who actually do currently exist and are located in Britain—are pretty pissed at what they believe to be nothing more than faulty advertising and a blatant lie.
In France, fresh meat must feature labels that indicate where meat was reared and slaughtered, but no such labeling exists for processed meats like sausages.
In Montana, milk can only remain on shelves for 12 days after pasteurization, whereas in some states, milk can be sold for up to 24 days after. Seem arbitrary? It is.
Breakfast Stout, a beer that is produced by Grand Rapids-based Founders Brewery Co., features a retro-looking, bib-enwrapped baby slurping something that looks like oatmeal out of a bowl.
Congress has just decided that you no longer need to know the origin of the beef and pork you eat.