The food industry has a vested interest in making their products appear healthy for its consumers, but at UCSF researchers have again reminded us, profit is still the biggest motivation.
Marion Nestle offers some nutrition advice amidst all the noise and research available to us nowadays.
Marion Nestle discusses the simplest way for large food corporations to improve their image: stop duping the American public.
Marion Nestle joins the show to discuss the recently revealed 1967 Sugar Research Foundation scandal and the prevalence of food industry funded nutrition research.
A recent investigation found that the primary trade association paid scientific researchers to downplay the effects of sugar on obesity in 1967.
We take on the burgeoning sugar industry in the United States and talk to a New York Times fitness columnist about how to battle being an "active couch potato."
Keep warm with global melodies from El Guincho, Konono No.1, Manu Chao, and The Very Best.
We learn about the grass-roots efforts ongoing to fight big soda companies and the importance of public awareness in this battle.
We learn about the World Health Organization's recommendations on sugar intake and the big soda company responses.
With the help of our guests, we look at the movement to end big soda companies and the ideas that can evolve American Universities.
Marion Nestle lays out how big soda companies are similar to the big tobacco companies in manipulating information for sales.
We learn from Marion Nestle, all the ways in which big soda companies are using brilliant marketing strategy for profit in expense of public health.
Marion Nestle talks with us about her latest book, Soda Politics: Taking on Big Soda (and Winning).
Dr. Marion Nestle, a public health advocate and expert on food and nutrition policy, aims to hold soda accountable for its unhealthy role in our lives.