In Atlanta, one of the top cities in the nation for Black-owned businesses, the uneven effects of the coronavirus pandemic have been pronounced.
New tools aim to make dining feel safe for guests and financially sustainable for operators.
From a stand serving up life-altering tacos in Los Angeles to a New York diner reimagined through an Asian-American lens, these are the best new restaurants in America this year.
Technology alone won’t rebuild restaurants in the future, but new and thoughtful technology can make them stronger.
The Alinea Group co-owner and founder of restaurant reservation system Tock on what "restaurant" will mean in five years.
For food service employees, citywide curfews are causing new problems.
COVID-19 has altered the very nature of human, communal interaction in ways that threaten to erase the essence of the most important African American–led restaurants in the country, says FoodLab Detroit's Devita Davison.
Welcome to the age of sanitized and socially distant hospitality.
Toriano Gordon has vegan barbecue poised to take over the world.
The shields, called Plex'Eat, are already in production.
Omsom sends you starter sauces developed by top NYC chefs to make flavorful Filipino, Thai, and Vietnamese home-cooking.
The 133-year-old institution has remained closed during the crisis—until now.
Akira Back wants American chefs to know that things could get better sooner than they think.
Caroline Glover on transparency, teamwork, and a whole lot of trail mix.
While life for many has been put on pause, bakers have baked on—most of the places on this list are open for business and need your support.
A Chinatown tour guide shares the secrets of her enduring love affair with the neighborhood and community that's become her home.
In Kinston, North Carolina, hospitality is everything. As the public health crisis wreaks havoc on local businesses, we reached out to every restaurant in town and collected stories of fear, hope, and survival.
The somewhat solitary nature of a pitmaster’s existence lends itself well to our new normal—but then there’s everything else to consider.
For Killer Mike, T.I., and many Atlantans, the shuttering of Bankhead Fish & Soul marked not just the loss of a restaurant, but another casualty of gentrification.
Guests can walk directly into the Wayfarer's open kitchen, tie on an apron, and pore over recipes.
At this moment, Chinatown is on life support and needs more than our showing up for an occasional meal or visit to shop. Here are plenty of ways to do just that.
The chain's BOOK IT! program was a frugal, voracious reader's ticket to treat town.
"I called everyone I could think of that had walk-in space."
Where to eat the best new versions of this old-school showstopper.