Buying better-for-you foods won't just improve your diet. It'll juice the economy, too.
Adopting a new system with Calorie Credits and measuring Calorie Footprints will speed the growth of better-for-you food and drink brands.
When Miller Lite convinced men that a less filling beer was still macho, it became clear that lower-calorie, healthier offerings made sense.
At the Partnership for a Healthier America Summit, speakers argued that fighting obesity can be good for consumers and the bottom line
A new report from the Hudson Institute finally proves that packaged food and beverage companies that sell better-for-you products enjoy greater sales increases and returns
This week, the two companies adopted new tactics that could indicate a turning point in how the food industry fights fat
The congressman's budget plan might not be a good way to tackle the federal deficit, but his approach could help solve one of our biggest public health problems
Luring supermarkets to low-income communities is difficult—so why not bus low-income communities to the food?
An expert cruises through supermarkets to see whether they really have started marketing more "better-for-you" foods
A New York politician wants to ban Happy Meal-style fast food meals—but the measure wouldn't make us healthy
The soda world is topsy-turvy: Diet Coke now outsells Pepsi. A former Coke marketer explains what this means.
Three ways that American processed food manufacturers can avoid being toppled by hungry, angry consumers
By pushing produce and healthier foods, Walmart's "cuddle capitalism" could slim us down and bloat the company's profits
Proponents of candy bans shouldn't forget bathtub gin and speakeasies—the ancestors of today's junk-food black market
A former food executive attends a meeting of the American Public Health Association and is reminded that CEOs and professors need to fight fat—not each other
A former food industry executive argues that to slim down America, we have to turn food marketers into allies. Here's how.
Targeting specific products won't promote public health. Instead, we should be capping total calories.
An industry insider explains why the key to slimming America down isn't attacking food marketers. In fact, it's the reverse.
If restaurants, grocers, and academics can't stop obesity, can we do it ourselves? The reasons people usually fail.
Explaining the deadlock between the Retail Right (restaurants and grocers) and academia's Food Left