The Washington Post

New York's Café Gitane is often cited as an originator of the dish.

Everything really is bigger in Texas. Even alcohol expenditure.

In recent weeks, Giant stores nationwide changed their labeling procedures so that it was difficult for customers to know the quality of the meat they were buying

“Whole milk” is actually “3.5% milk.”

More than 75 percent of of all items found in public food vending machines are candy, chips, and cookies.

Americans snack on potato chips, Europeans munch on candy, and Latin Americans love cookies. Everything you'll ever need to know about snacking worldwide.

More than a fifth of the country's garbage is food.

For years, long windy menus were the fad, Americans are finally growing tired of all the clunky, and often confusing, food lists, and restaurants seem to be taking note.

Breakfast is big business—why can't brunch be, too?

Pumpkin-flavored beer sales have grown by more than 1,500% in the past 10 years.

Food is a necessity, but it's also a big business. That might be complicating things.

There's a quiet, and lightly caffeinated, trend brewing in America.

Income inequality isn't the only gap the U.S. needs to mind these days.

The more women get promoted in the restaurant industry, the more likely they are to be underpaid.

Another day, another American company aiming to move its headquarters out of the country.

Americans don't eat as much tuna as they used to, but they still eat a lot—and that might be too much.

Sales have been falling for more than 20 years in the United States. What's going on?

The U.S. exported more than $300 million in chicken to Russia last year.

The average American eats 220 percent more almonds than in 2005.

Americans on average still drink more than a can of soda a day. That's arguably more than a can a day too much.

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