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food security

Picture of William Heisel

The Solutions Journalism Network and the Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation have global health "positive deviants" ripe for applying to the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting's grant.

Picture of Anna Romano

Politico Pro needs a new health care reporter with experience covering national health care policy and politics at the professional level.

Picture of Jason Kane

For a nation that produces more food per person than any other in the world, the United States has a major problem with hunger — and it only grew worse during the recent recession and its aftermath.

Picture of Tammy Worth

Over the next couple of weeks, the Public Library of Science is publishing a series of eight articles looking at the health impact of “Big Food,” which they define as “the multinational food and beverage industry with huge and concentrated market power.”...

Picture of Collin Tong

We may have plenty of clean water for our own needs, but if anything that has only spurred more interest in helping the rest of the world.

Picture of Elizabeth Varin

Theoretically, Imperial Valley should be one of the healthiest areas of the nation if you look at food production. With a more than $1 billion agriculture industry growing almost anything under the sun, including artichokes, bamboo shoots, citrus, hay, leafy greens, broccoli, cauliflower, and more than 100 other types of crops, residents should have a nearly unlimited supply of fresh fruit, vegetables and meat, leading to a health community.

Picture of Angilee Shah

It was an eventful weekend in the news. Today's Daily Briefing will help you catch up on health in the debt deal, learn surprising facts about clinical trials abroad and violence in hospitals, and connect with tough-but-important stories about famine and homelessness.

Picture of Angilee Shah

We start the week of Daily Briefings with a selection of health stories around the globe and a re-examination of yearly check-ups.

Picture of Barbara Feder Ostrov

There’s been little media coverage of Map the Meal Gap, a new study from Feeding America. That’s a shame

Picture of William Heisel

Picture a honey sunrise glistening across the Pacific. A wave rises up, lifting a golden surfer, hair flapping in the wind like a flag as he negotiates a perfect turn and glides toward the beach. He steps onto the sand and his smile falls. Among the women in bikinis and men playing volleyball is a horrible scene of human suffering: a throng of senior citizens in wheel chairs, their bellies distended from malnutrition, flies landing on their eyelids, which are too sapped of any strength even to blink them away.

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