Programs like One Acre Fund offer education and advice for remote farms trying to feed and supply their families.
The US economy added 173,000 jobs last month, but the unemployment rate fell to 5.1 percent – its lowest level since April 2008. The report is the last before the Federal Reserve's September meeting, and it sheds little light on whether the Fed will finally pull the trigger on interest rates.
As retirement grows closer, these volatile stocks are best avoided.
New research suggests that soil biodiversity is on the decline. 2015 is the International Year of Soils and the U.N. General Assembly hopes to increase awareness of soil's important role.
President Obama has painted a grim picture of what the world looks like if climate change is not addressed. One solution might be a carbon tax.
French farmers protested government agricultural regulations Thursday as margins grow slimmer and smaller farms are nudged closer to bankruptcy.
As burger buyers' are telling restaurants they want thicker patties, Burger King is opening up its "Peace Day Burger" idea to other chains after McDonald's shot them down.
Colleges are partnering with banks to get more out of college aid accounts. However, the partnership tends to leave students on the receiving end of hidden fees and charges.
Tesla CEO Elon Musk announced via Twitter that the design for the automaker's more affordable Model 3 electric car will be unveiled to the public next year. Musk said Model 3 production will start in 'about two years,' pending completion of Tesla's battery Gigafactory.
Edible insects might be the key to easing the growing demand for meat, cutting greenhouse gas emissions, and curbing food prices. Can education programs help make edible insects more palatable to the consumer?
Starting this fall, McDonald's will be offering breakfast items on its all-day menu. What’s driving Americans' breakfast demands?
In 1928, economist John Maynard Keynes predicted that we would all be sitting easy by 2028. He predicted that technology and the economy would advance to take over work and that humans would reap the seeds of that automation with more free time. Keynes looks like he was right about the technology and the economy, but who is reaping the rewards?