Larger portions have more calories, obviously. But they also encourage people to eat more than they otherwise would and to underestimate how much food they're actually consuming.
The advertisement has had some immediate effects, with responses from McDonald's and Bon Appetit, but is it all just porkwashing?
Jim Prevor responds to Marion Nestle's article about organic food production, discusses the downside of the community's deal with USDA.
Various groups are calling on the FDA to "fire Monsanto Mike," but give Taylor a chance to reduce outbreaks like he did at the USDA.
Experts can argue over whether organics are slightly or substantially less productive, but they are clearly better for soil and the environment.
Marion Nestle attended the meeting at which the Prince presented his speech on the future of food and walked away more than impressed.
Food Navigator, a newsletter aimed at the food industry, collects a series of articles about the development of the controversial new law.
Legal scholars, most notably those at NPLAN, are challenging the contention by corporations that they can market foods however they like.
You might not know this from listening to the American Diabetes Association or Paula Deen, the new face of the disease, but the first line of defense against type 2 diabetes is weight loss.
In what is essentially an invitation to the fox to guards the chickens, the UK government has asked big food to help develop new policies.
Whether it works or not, Walmart's new logo, which will only go on in-house brand products, does follow some pretty strict nutrition criteria.
Eggs are boiled and sterile, but contamination must have occurred after they were peeled or while they were sitting in buckets of salt water.
On the second anniversary of the campaign to fight childhood obesity, reflecting on how smart it was to target school lunch and food deserts.
A provocative new report from the prestigious science journal Nature suggests that sugars are so unhealthy that they should be regulated.
Most low-income families cook at home at least five times per week and consider healthy meals to be important and realistic, but a struggle.
Researchers had volunteers eat diets that differed in proportions of carbohydrate, protein, and fat, and found that, while some were harder to stick to than others, all of them worked.
Campaigns to require the labeling of GM foods are starting to heat up, with the number of countries requiring disclosure now up to 50.
Placing red and green traffic light labels on food available in a hospital cafeteria was enough to convince people to eat the healthiest options.
Dr Pepper's new marketing campaign for men not only excludes half the market, but is "crude and obtuse," even it is does prove effective.
Only someone who has actually eaten what our kids are fed in school could write so convincing an expose about this broken food system.