Tim Ryan poses the questions, “Is it important that big agriculture makes a bunch of money? Or that big pharma makes a bunch of money? Or, is it most important that our citizens are healthy?”
It has been nine years since Emily died of a food allergy reaction. And her story is a testimony of love and courage that has inspired countless others.
Jacinda Ardern’s clarity, compassion and wisdom have been beyond measure. Her speech this week at the Christchurch Memorial came from a place of such deep understanding a simple wisdom: we belong to each other.
More than 80% of U.S. households purchase organic food or beverages on a regular basis, which is great, but that still only accounts for roughly 5% of total U.S. food and beverage sales.
A peer-reviewed study found that an organic diet rapidly and dramatically reduced exposure to pesticides in just six days.
A few years ago a group created a fun and engaging parody of Monsanto’s glyphosate from the music of the Beatles, “Yesterday.”
A gentle reminder popped up on my phone yesterday that still resonates so deeply. This work is so love-fueled.
Eleven years ago today, I flew into New York City. Absolutely no one knew who I was except for a handful of people who had reached out after reading my story in the paper. That story was meant to assassinate the messenger.
A groundbreaking peer-reviewed study found that switching to an organic diet significantly reduced the levels of pesticides found in all participants—after less than one week.
Sometimes a film comes along that will change the world. But for that to happen, the storytellers have to be true. Welcome to the story of The Biggest Little Farm.