Love the Wild is taking supermarkets by storm with frozen fish–that’s actually appetizing.
While many people eschew farmed fish in favor of the more romantic wild-caught option, here, on a cloudy day in the middle of a fish farm in the fjords of Southwestern Norway, writer Emma Loewe “starts to see the romance in this type of fishing too.”
ReFED, a multi-stakeholder nonprofit committed to reducing food waste in the US, has launched the Retail Food Waste Action Guide, a new tool to support grocery retailers in developing and implementing food waste reduction strategies. The guide, which was developed in partnership with Deloitte Consulting and the Food Waste Reduction Alliance (FWRA), finds that food waste represents an $18.2 billion opportunity for grocery retailers.
Off Grid Electric, a San Francisco-based company that develops rooftop solar and battery systems in Africa, has raised $55 million as it expands into Ghana.
A new joint project by the Institute of Public & Environmental Affairs (IPE)—a leading environmental NGO in China—and the Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC) is making it easier for clothing labels, and eventually even shoppers, to keep an eye on that pollution.
Ilegal Mezcal isn’t afraid to call out the president and thinks you should think (of where your alcohol comes from) before you drink.
Love the Wild, a Boulder, Colorado, company offers sustainably farmed frozen fish paired with sauce packets. The company works directly with sustainable aquaculture farms.
When Donald Trump hosted Saturday Night Live in 2015, shortly after labeling Mexican immigrants as “rapists” and “criminals” on the campaign trail, some pissed-off dissidents projected his silhouette on 30 Rock alongside the words “Donald, Eres Un Pendejo.” Which loosely translates to, “Donald, you’re a butthole.”
Ilegal Mezcal, the hip liquor brand run out of an abandoned theater on Manhattan’s Perry Street, claimed responsibility for the act.