Piece claims that corn chips are much more profitable.
Food and Drink
I don't know about anybody else, but these all look pretty good to me.
"There are a few paths to food immortality. One is actually inventing a food with wide appeal and great lasting power throughout the centuries, or at least taking the credit."
I hadn't thought of this.
I'm sorry but I just don't see liking it. I want onion and garlic kept away from my ice cream
According to the label, it’s a cream cheese ice cream sprinkled with a “buttery streusel” containing sesame, poppy seeds, and, yes, onion and garlic. Jeni’s bills the flavor as an ice cream “acceptable to eat any time of day" . . .
No kidding. And as my older daughter is wont to say, "Everything goes betta with feta."
"Like sentence structure, explains Ken Albala, Professor of History at the University of the Pacific, a cuisine’s grammar can be reflected in the order in which it is served, and a grammar can dictate which foods can (or cannot) be paired, like cheese on fish, or barbecue sauce on ice cream."
I haven't tried most of the items on the list, but I can vouch for the orange chicken. (One nice thing about the TJ items I've tried is that you get enough dressing or sauce. In my opinion, many other prepared or frozen entrees come up short. Their orange chicken is a case in point.)
A review in the Harvard Gazette of the upsides and downsides--mostly down--of organic food.
Farmers tend to hold back because producing food organically requires more human labor to handle the composted animal manure used for fertilizer, as well as more labor to control weeds without chemicals (sometimes putting down nonbiodegradable plastic mulch instead). It also requires more land for every bushel of production, further driving up costs. Trying to grow all of our food organically today would require farming a much wider area, damaging wildlife habitat. Rachel Carson, the founder of our modern environmental movement, never endorsed organic farming. Her 1962 book “Silent Spring” condemned synthetic insecticides like DDT, but Carson saw no reason to ban manufactured fertilizers, a requirement under the organic standard. . . .
Quests for purity in food and farming are not as dangerous as they are in race or religion, but they are just as lacking in scientific justification, and the advocates can be just as exasperating. Calvin Trillin put it nicely: “The price of purity is purists.”
Quora discussion. The top answer will probably tell you more than you ever needed to know about Caesar's salad.