Wisconsinites pay only a nickel in state taxes on each bottle, but buyers in Utah aren't so lucky.
A slew of new apps and sites are shaping the future of food. Here, 6 to look for.
Do you love Macaulay Culkin, the Velvet Underground, Weird Al-style parody rock and, most importantly, pizza? Then you're probably already listening to the Pizza Underground. Read More >
Several counties in Wisconsin are repurposing cheese brine—the salty liquid left over after the cheese-making process—to salt their roads this winter. If you're cooking with burrata or mozzarella this season, you might try dousing your your stairs and walkways with the brine it comes packed in.
Count political super-blogger Andrew Sullivan among the hopeful proponents of Soylent, the crowdfunded, could-not-be-more-disturbingly-named liquid that promises to free its users from the chore of consuming food. "I long for it," bemoaned Sullivan last night, explaining that he's just not that into eating. Some of Soylent's proponents say it makes them feel good and think more clearly, though Motherboard's Brian Merchant did experience some weakness and a complete inability to enjoy alcoholic beverages when he experimented with the diet for 30 days (though he also lost 10 pounds and generally felt "fine—even good"). He also tore desperately into fried chicken when his journalistic endeavor was finally complete.
F&W is all for eating healthy, emphasis on eating (and drinking—the Food & Wine Diet means something delicious and a glass of wine that add up to 600 calories or less). Tell us your strategies for getting good nutrition and living well using the #FWHealthy tag on Twitter, and your ideas could be featured in print. (How we may use your content.)