It turns out genetically modified salmon won’t be in grocery stores in the U.S. any time soon.
Recreational fishers and conservationists are at odds with commercial operations over North Carolina’s new flounder regulations.
This year’s salmon return is estimated to be one of the largest in the past two decades.
The AP’s ongoing investigation into the commercial fishing industry finds widespread human trafficking and slave labor in the preparation of peeled shrimp destined for American plates.
In the wake of a year-long investigation, food giant Nestle disclosed last week that suppliers to the company use slave labor to produce seafood from Thailand.
The AquAdvantage salmon is the first genetically modified food animal approved for commercial sale in the United States.
FoodCon, a conference that will focus on the intersection of Food, Sustainability, and Business, will be held at the The McColl Building and the adjacent Kenan Center on the campus of UNC on Friday, November 21st, 2014. Hosted by the UNC Kenan-Flagler Business School in partnership with Duke’s Fuqua School of Business, the conference is […]
Raleigh City Farm will partner with Locals Seafood and Durham’s Firsthand Foods for a 1st Farm Show to celebrate Farm Aid bringing its annual concert to Raleigh this year. The event, on Thursday September 11, 2014, will run from 7-11 pm at their location on 800 N. Blount Street in Raleigh. Chefs Caroline Morrison from […]