TMN is a newsletter, running Monday-Saturday
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Leave the pardoning to the president. For one budding farmer, some truths are self-evident: that turkeys are stupid, dirty, and very mean.
Sometimes a bowl of noodles is big enough to absorb conversation, literature, and the love lives of those nearby.
We asked people around the globe—in Uganda, Ecuador, Fiji, and more—to make food from the opposite side of Earth.
After decades of perfecting a homemade bread recipe, a single experiment transforms a home cook into an artisan.
Love of food can be love’s most sincere form—especially when avocados are involved—but also bittersweet if paired with departure.
Indian culture is under siege by Westerners enamored with yoga, authenticity, and convenience. The dosa—a beloved, inconvenient tradition—could be next to fall.
Nobody stands between one cyclist and her cheese on a vegetable-fueled bike tour through Eastern Europe.
A sharp rise recently in the price of onions in India is about a lot more than just sandwiches. When onions are up, even governments are at risk.
Radio advertising has gotten ridiculous—incendiary spots for monster-truck rallies and ladies’ nights at clubs. But surely the most appalling ads are for brunch.
Farming chickens takes care and concentration, and a deal with the birds: We give you a life of safety and comfort, and you die for our food. Until a murdering predator arrives and gives lie to the vow.
Risen from the streets of Eastern Europe and squalid New York City, bagels now hold a seat at middle- and upper-class breakfast tables everywhere. A look back from a baker with 50,000 “golden visions” under his belt.
A grocery visit or dinner out in Israel can sometimes leave your stomach churning, but not for the reasons you might think.