Forbes magazine is breathless about Dollar General.
Week #20 coverage is brought to you by scorching heat, a freak snowstorm, and a megadrought.
A new weapon has been brought into the war against food waste. A California startup is rolling out a product that it claims will keep fruits and vegetables longer.
We have seen a day that the potato industry has long awaited.
The 5 percent of vegetable farms with the most employment law violations detected by the Department of Labor’s Wage and Hours Division (WHD) accounted for 71 percent of all violations from 2005 to 2019. Similarly, the 5 percent of U.S. strawberry farms with the most violations accounted for 75 percent of all violations found on U.S. strawberry farms during fiscal years 2005–2019.
Plant-based meats will certainly continue to appeal to a niche market, and as such, they’re not going away. But their likelihood of future market expansion isn’t likely beyond a certain point.
California governor Gavin Newsom has announced an additional state minimum wage hike, to become effective on January 1, 2023.
Merriam-Webster, we have a nomination for 2022's word of the year, inflation. Rising costs are haunting the conscience of the ordinary consumer as they avoid eye contact with the fuel meter at the gas station and warily wander the isles of their neighborhood grocery.
As I also say in the article, I think a much graver and more difficult concern faces the fresh fruit and vegetable industry. In fact, pesticide residues in food don’t even make the list of current top environmental concerns among the public.
What percentage of food is wasted in the U.S.? One third. That amounts to somewhere between 492 and 1,032 pounds per person annually (estimates vary widely).