With over 50 million printed copies, Maxwell House has released a new edition of their Haggadah, designed for fans of the Amazon show, The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel.
Thirty-one thousand Stop & Shop workers are striking in New England over proposed changes to wages and benefits. Eight days in, the strike has shuttered some stores and slowed business at others.
(Image credit: Scott Eisen/Getty Images)
Interest in grits is rising because of heirloom corn varieties and the backing of master chefs. But the Southern staple has deep roots that wind through economics, race, politics — and nostalgia.
(Image credit: Lauri Patterson/Getty Images)
Maple syrup is so important to Canada that producers in the province of Quebec have created a strategic reserve of the sweet stuff. The Planet Money Indicator team paid the reserve a visit.
The popularity of weight loss apps, especially among younger people, has forced the traditional weight loss programs to revamp their models to include online, on-demand support.
(Image credit: Mark Rogers Photography)
Weather issues in the U.S. and elsewhere have contributed to an onion shortage. NPR's Sacha Pfeiffer talks with Shay Myers, is a third-generation farmer growing onions in Idaho and Oregon.
As families around the country fill their freezers with matzo balls and gefilte fish in preparation for the coming Passover Seder, a new book asks: What does it mean for a food to be Jewish?
(Image credit: Noah Fecks/The 100 Most Jewish Foods)
Some environmentalists say food production needs a fundamental reboot, with crops that stay rooted in the soil for years, like Kernza, a prairie grass. Even General Mills says it likes the idea.
(Image credit: Olivia Sun/NPR)
As hybrid varieties gained popularity, hundreds of indigenous strains of rice — and knowledge about them — disappeared. But chefs, farmers and researchers are trying to reconnect to that heritage.
(Image credit: Salam Olattayil/for NPR)
For decades, government officials in Switzerland stockpiled essential staples such as sugar, rice and coffee. The government now says coffee "is not essential for life."
A new restaurant in New York City is catching a lot of heat for marketing itself as "clean Chinese food." San Francisco Chronicle restaurant critic Soleil Ho talks about why with NPR's Ailsa Chang.
In the long-running war between farmers and weeds, it's advantage, weeds. Scientists in Kansas have found examples of the dreaded pigweed that are immune to the newest weed-killing technologies.
(Image credit: Dan Charles/NPR)
For decades, Alaska has collected enough revenue from the oil industry to run government and pay each resident a cash dividend. Now, with oil revenue dwindling, there isn't enough money for both.
(Image credit: Nat Herz/Alaska Public Media)
The craft beer scene in Korea is still new, and while shipping beer back there is expensive, the company gained better access to hops and brewer talent in America, as well as a significant tax break.
(Image credit: Courtesy of The Booth Brewing Co.)
In Queensland, protesters arranged a deal with the owners of a slaughterhouse: The activists would unchain themselves if the owners handed over three sheep and agreed not to file a complaint.
(Image credit: Ellen Smith/Reuters)
Several dozen autonomous robots roam the Virginia campus providing options such pizza and coffee. "We were amazed by the volume of orders," Starship Technologies executive Ryan Tuohy says.
(Image credit: Patrick Madden/WAMU)
Kwame Onwuachi's new memoir, Notes From A Young Black Chef, isn't just about his rise from poverty to celebrated restaurateur. It's also a meditation on being a black man in a rarefied world.
(Image credit: Noah Fortson/NPR)
Victims are still stigmatized; many keep their trauma a secret. A new shop offers survivors an income stream, sometimes for the first time in their lives, by selling their homemade traditional foods.
(Image credit: Valerie Plesch/for NPR)
The end of a Depression-era alcohol has brewers happy to see the stuff go. "It was just a pain in the posterior, you know, for everyone," says one brewer.
(Image credit: Frank Morris/KCUR)