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.
How California gave birth to Trumpism California served as an incubator for the hard-line conservative thinking that helped propel Donald Trump to the White House. It’s an ideology birthed out of opposition to the liberal politics and multiculturalism that now dominate the state.
Damon Lindelof on the end of 'The Leftovers' Writer-producer Damon Lindelof wrapped up the hit series Lost in 2010, and he still gets lashed by fans who hated the ambiguous ending. Now as Lindelof launches the final season of The Leftovers on HBO -- another series that revolves around a mystery -- he still cares what people think of his work, but this time, he's stay far away from Twitter.
Cambodians and fried chicken, baby pureés, vegan baking tips Frank Shyong explains how Cambodians got into LA’s fried chicken game. Clara Polito shares vegan baking tips from her new book, and Leena Saini says boost the flavor of your baby’s food with spices. Martha Rose Shulman talks up a nifty kitchen gadget that will take your produce for a spin, and Jonathan Gold does lamb barbacoa at Maestro in Pasadena. Plus, a closer look at how bees make honey and wasps pollinate figs.
North Korea tests more missiles, Turkey's president gains more power Early Tuesday morning, North Korea tested another intercontinental ballistic missile. It blew up shortly after take-off. But North Korea keeps working on a nuclear missile that could reach the U.S. Also in Turkey, a close vote has given sweeping new powers to President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan. Turkey is an important Western ally in the region, but its leader is becoming increasingly authoritarian.