Three bills are on the table, but only one of them promises to unshackle small and independent ranchers.
Anti-competitive regulations have made Americans far too reliant on mega meat processors. It's time to level the playing field.
A renewed push to pass the PRIME Act picks up steam as COVID-19 leaves us all asking “Where’s the beef?”
When it comes to the food economy, government should remember that workers and consumers call the shots.
Plus: Justin Amash seeking L.P. nomination, pandemic hasn't halted FDA war on vaping, and more
Impossible Foods says that animal agriculture is a leading cause of climate change. Instead of trying to pass laws to ban meat, it's providing tasty, plant-based alternatives.
Nobody is being "confused" by vegetarian meat substitutes.
Going vegetarian would reduce a person's greenhouse gas emissions by around 2 percent
Watch journalist Nina Teicholz face off against David L. Katz, MD, the founding director of the Yale-Griffin Prevention Research Center, at an event in New York City.
A state law says you can't call it meat unless it's actually beef, pork, or poultry. Critics say the bill violates the First Amendment.
Fear mongering over ingredients derived from genetically modified yeast
Nevertheless, U.S. cancer rates are stable for women and declining for men.
Federal legislation may be the only solution to overreaching state laws.
The U.S. Cattlemen's Association petitioned the USDA to declare that "meat" and "beef" exclude products not "slaughtered in the traditional manner."
"Meat is meat, not a science project."
Tasty Impossible Burger uses 95 percent less land, uses 74 percent less water, and emits 87 percent less greenhouse gas.
Law amended to make sure meat processors comply with federal regulations.
States could set their own rules for meat that's processed and sold within their own borders.
Room for buffalo to roam and antelope to play.