FROM Paul Greenberg
Shrimp in America Paul Greenberg, author of American Catch , returns to Good Food this week to talk about shrimp, which is by far the most popular seafood in America. But there’s a lot about our shrimping history that you probably don’t know.
Why Do We Import Our Seafood? Paul Greenberg is the author of American Catch, a book that uncovers “the tragic unraveling of the nation’s seafood supply—telling the surprising story of why Americans stopped eating from their own waters.” He recently wrote an op-ed for the New York Times on the same topic.
The Great American Fish Swap 91% percent of the seafood Americans consume is imported, while a third of what’s caught in American waters is shipped to other countries. Somehow, that doesn’t seem to make sense. What does the great American fish swap mean for health and wellbeing? Paul Greenberg's latest book is American Catch : The Fight for Our Local Seafood.
What do Trump's new emissions standards mean for fuel efficient cars? With President Trump unveiling lower fuel economy standards, will carmakers build more gas guzzlers? Also, an investigation looks into the risks of shipping nuclear warheads across the country on old 18 wheelers, driven by underpaid and overworked drivers. And, six years after Fukushima, nuclear waste has reached parts of the U.S. west coast.
US Supreme Court considers when police can open fire When police enter someone’s home without a search warrant and then fear for their lives, do they have the right to open fire? That’s the question before the Supreme Court today in a case out of Los Angeles.
James Mangold on 'Logan' and fighting franchise fatigue Filmmaker James Mangold has been making character-driven dramas for more than 20 years, but lately, he's been in the X-Men superhero business. In his latest film, Logan, Hugh Jackman plays the slashing Marvel mutant one last time, so Mangold wanted to make something more nuanced than the usual comic-book movie.