UN Says Eating Insects Will Solve World Hunger, Global Warming, Pollution, and Create Jobs The latest weapon in the U.N.'s fight against hunger, global warming and pollution might be flying by you right now. Edible insects are being promoted as a low-fat, high-protein food for people, pets and livestock. According to the U.N., they come with appetizing side benefits: Reducing greenhouse gas emissions and livestock pollution, creating jobs in developing countries and feeding the millions of hungry people in the world. More
King, Messiah: New baby names suggest high hopes Talk about high expectations for a newborn: King and Messiah are among the fastest-rising baby names for American boys. They're just a little behind Major, the boy's name that jumped the most spots on the Social Security Administration's annual list of popular baby names. More
'Pink slime' critics fight ammonia-treated meat ALBANY, N.Y. • In less than a week, "pink slime" — the stomach-turning epithet for ammonia-treated ground beef filler — has become a potent rallying cry by activists fighting to ban the product from grocery shelves and school lunch trays. Though the ... 03/14/2012 - 5:58 pm | View Link
'Pink slime' critics fight ammonia-treated meat In this undated image released by Beef Products Inc., boneless lean beef trimmings are shown before packaging. The debate over “pink slime” in chopped beef is hitting critical mass. The term, adopted by opponents of “lean finely textured beef ... 03/14/2012 - 12:26 pm | View Link
"Pink slime" critics fight ammonia-treated meat "Pink slime" just went from a simmer to a boil. The stomach-turning epithet for ammonia-treated ground beef filler has suddenly ... The National Meat Association also has joined the fight, refuting that the product is made from "scraps destined for pet ... 03/14/2012 - 8:36 am | View Link
"Pink slime" critics fight ammonia-treated meat ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) -- "Pink slime" just went from a simmer to a boil. In less than a week earlier this month, the stomach-turning epithet for ammonia-treated ground beef filler suddenly became a potent rallying cry by activists fighting to ban the product ... 03/13/2012 - 5:00 pm | View Link
"Pink slime" critics fight ammonia-treated meat ALBANY, New York (AP) -- "Pink slime" just went from a simmer to a boil. The stomach-turning epithet for ammonia-treated ground beef filler has suddenly become a potent rallying cry by activists fighting to ban the product from U.S. supermarket shelves and ... 03/13/2012 - 5:00 pm | View Link
Turbografx-16 Reviews A-D by The Video Game Critic You can get better shooters for your Turbografx, but this one isn't too shabby, especially since two people can play cooperatively. You and a friend will fly through ... 07/26/2014 - 8:49 am | View Website
Life Healthy Oshkosh: Lifestyle choices key to managing your cholesterol. Molly Yatso Butz is the Community Health and Wellness Director for the Oshkosh Community... 07/25/2014 - 11:16 pm | View Website
Food Fraud-Yummy! Ammonia-Treated Pink Slime Now in Most U ... And to emphasize: this pink slime isn’t just in fast food burgers or free lunches for poor kids: With the U.S.D.A.’s stamp of approval, the company’s ... 07/25/2014 - 3:31 pm | View Website
Ghostbusters II (1989) The discovery of a massive river of ectoplasm and a resurgence of spectral activity allows the staff of Ghostbusters to revive the business. 07/25/2014 - 6:27 am | View Website
'Pink Slime' Makes Comeback as Beef Prices Spike Business 'Pink Slime' Makes Comeback as Beef Prices Spike Surging U.S. Beef Prices Revive Ingredient That Nearly Disappeared Two Years Ago 05/23/2014 - 2:44 pm | View Website
While corporations like Hobby Lobby have been battling to take away women’s choices when it comes to contraception, the Gates Foundation and MicroCHIPS Inc. strive to give women full control over their own reproduction. MicroCHIPS is in the process of developing a contraceptive implant that can be controlled wirelessly and, unlike contraceptive implants like IUD’s, would only need to be replaced every 16 years or so.
(Hammerin Man)We’ve told you before about the idiotic loophole in some banks’ stop-payment policies that can allow a supposedly blocked check from being cashed after six months, but here’s a story about a Wells Fargo customer who got written confirmation from Wells Fargo that it had stopped payment on a check that had already been processed.
Our colleague Karin Price Mueller has the story in her latest Bamboozled column for the Newark Star-Ledger.
It all began in early 2013, when the Wells customer made a costly mistake.
This article is by staff writer Holly Johnson. A few weeks ago, I was browsing the Internet with my morning coffee when a link to a write-up at USA Today caught my eye. It read “Price tag for the American dream: $130K a year.” The article, which is based on a study conducted by researchers at Cornell University, claims that the rising costs of everything from food to housing have resulted in a new American dream that is out of reach for all but the one in eight American families who earn at least $130,000 per year.