Another year, another breakthrough in Chipotle’s blinding burrito-making speed.
If US cities are what they drink—or at least, what they drink at Starbucks—then Portland, Oregon, is an eggnog latte.
Coffee doesn’t appear to be cutting it these days.A growing thirst for caffeinated “energy” drinks, which include the likes of Red Bull, Monster, and Rockstar, has spurred a heart-thumping surge in sales.
Visitors to the U.S. are often mystified about the “right” amount to tip for service, and it turns out Americans don’t agree too much either.
Americans are drinking a lot more Blue Moon, Pabst Blue Ribbon, and Yuengling. Michelob? Not so much.
Sales dropped almost every year for the last decade, and last year, orange juice sales hit their lowest level in at least 15 years, according to Nielsen.
People drink far more still bottled water than sparkling water these days, and the gap has been growing fast.
Skiing appears to be headed downhill in the US—traditional, alpine skiing, anyway.
Throwing back a cold one can be a costly affair—especially if you’re living off the minimum wage in a country like Georgia or Bangladesh. How do we know that? Because we made a Beer Index.
Lots of people like a bit of liquor every now and again, but that doesn’t mean they agree on what to fill the glass with.
The US, the world’s leading importer, ships in nearly £800 million ($1.32 billion) worth of the spirit each year. But per capita consumption looks quite different.
A recent survey conducted by global research firm IPSOS across 20 countries, found that a whopping 71% of Chinese say they gauge their success by the things they own.
Nutella, it turns out, is a perfect example of what globalization has meant for popular foodstuffs: Not only is it sold everywhere, but its ingredients are sourced from all over the place too.
Uruguay’s senate is set to pass an historic bill (link in Spanish) today that will make the country the world’s first to legalize marijuana.
For the past 10 months, children in Indonesia’s Banten province have been commuting to school on narrow bamboo rafts—along a river best known to tourists for its whitewater rapids—because local authorities still haven’t fixed a bridge that collapsed in January in a flood.
Brazil’s agriculture ministry was forced to declare a state of emergency this week in its main crop growing region, Mato Grosso, due to an infestation of the little caterpillars.
Remember when Apple said it couldn’t read your iMessages? It turns out that isn’t necessarily true.
Moet Hennessey Louis Vuitton LVMH reported sales for its third quarter yesterday (Oct. 15), and guess what—they weren’t great.
Google just got a tad creepier. Thanks to tweaks made to its terms of service today, Google will be able to use its users’ names and photos in select advertising beginning next month (November 11).
What’s in a name? Quite a bit when AB Inbev, the world’s biggest brewer, is trying to build international cachet for its marquee brand.