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Food Politics The Regional Conflict by

  • 190 Want to read
  • ·
  • 15 Currently reading

Published by Allanheld Osmun .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Industries - General,
  • Agriculture & related industries,
  • Business / Economics / Finance,
  • Food Supply,
  • Addresses, essays, lectures,
  • Nutrition policy

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsDavid N. Balaam (Editor), Michael Carey (Editor)
The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages246
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8338318M
ISBN 100916672522
ISBN 109780916672522

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Rate this book. Clear rating. 1 of 5 stars 2 of 5 stars 3 of 5 stars 4 of 5 stars 5 of 5 stars. Animal, Vegetable, Miracle: A Year of Food Life (Kindle Edition) by. Barbara Kingsolver. (shelved 35 times as food-politics) avg rating — 96, ratings — published Want to Read. Ultimately Food Politics is best used as source book for those uncertain where to begin but desiring something more substantial than bland green guides. Consider it a cram course in how the world eats, and then use this knowledge to support further inquiry/5(24). “Food Politics is a well-researched, thoughtful, and angry book. Nestle is most eloquent in her analyses of the relationship between government and Cited by: Food Politics as a fairly deep study of the politics of the food industry in the Unite States. The book can best be catagorized as text book caliber in both look and feel. Despite the in depth research, the author, Marion Nestle (no relation to the food corporation), does her best to make the information accesabile and understandable to both the professional and the casual reader /5.

Concise, straightforward introduction to the range of phenomena the media has dubbed "food politics" Will act as a counterpoint to the overwhelmingly alarmist literature on the food crisis; Paarlberg is an expert on food policy, a viewpoint underrepresented in the .   Food, Politics, and Society offers a historical and sociological survey of how these various ideas and the practices that accompany them have shaped our understanding and organization of the production, processing, preparation, serving, and consumption of food and drink in modern societies. Divided into twelve chapters and drawing on a wide range of historical and empirical illustrations, this book . Order from your local independent bookstore or Amazon or Barnes & Noble Summary. What to Eat is a book about how to make sensible food choices. Consider that today’s supermarket is ground zero for the food industry, a place where the giants of agribusiness compete for your purchases with profits—not health or nutrition—in mind.   “Food Politics is a well-researched, thoughtful, and angry book. Nestle is most eloquent in her analyses of the relationship between government and industry An invaluable addition to the literature.”—Technology and Culture“A solid, important treatise.

  An accessible and balanced account, Food Politics laid the groundwork for today's food revolution and changed the way we respond to food industry marketing practices. Now, a new introduction and concluding chapter bring us up to date on the key events in that movement. This pathbreaking, prize-winning book helps us understand more clearly than ever 5/5(1). An accessible and balanced account, Food Politics will forever change the way we respond to food industry marketing practices. By explaining how much the food industry influences government nutrition policies and how cleverly it links its interests to those of nutrition experts, this pathbreaking book helps us understand more clearly than ever before what we eat and why. Marion Nestle's book "Pet Food Politics" is about the pet food recall of For those of you who don't remember, there was a massive recall of pet food last summer. The recall began with cat food manufactured by Menu Foods (but sold under many other brand names including Iams, Nutro, and Hill's), but expanded into a large number of cat and dog foods under many different Cited by: The politics of food is changing fast. In rich countries, obesity is now a more serious problem than hunger. Consumers once satisfied with cheap and convenient food now want food that is also safe, nutritious, fresh, and grown by local farmers using fewer chemicals. Heavily subsidized and underregulated commercial farmers are facing stronger push back from environmentalists 1/5(1).