Zero waste lunches are an effective outreach strategy, but their name is a little misleading.
In a competitive environment where driven students are constantly striving for improvement, it’s easy to add body image to a list of existing things we’re working on improving.
If we view access to food as a fundamental right, we cannot continue to use civil society as a crutch for its provision.
While cooking is a daily part of life in cooperative houses like mine, the majority of campus residences don’t offer students meaningful opportunities to learn in the kitchen.
Yet when $4.2 million flows into the University for the establishment of a “contemplative center,” the trustees have agreed to build a second art museum.
Our focus on debating the existence of inequalities in access has helped us continue to ignore the underlying health and hunger problems. Vast inequalities exist with regards to food access.
But you don’t have to bite into a bunny chock full of chalk to get a bad taste in your mouth about the chocolate industry.
Current estimates suggest we have spent more than $400 billion on farm bill programs over the past five years. That is a lot of federal funding, and a slash-happy Republican House noticed.