inspiral + health   158

Death of the calorie | 1843
For more than a century we’ve counted on calories to tell us what will make us fat. Peter Wilson says it’s time to bury the world’s most misleading measure
calories  diet  food  health  review  critique  1843  Economist  2019 
2 days ago by inspiral
Is Sunscreen the New Margarine? | Outside Online
Current guidelines for sun exposure are unhealthy and unscientific, controversial new research suggests—and quite possibly even racist. How did we get it so wrong?
health  sunscreen  research  VitaminD  skincancer  bloodpressure  Outside  2019 
10 weeks ago by inspiral
Not just a fad: the surprising, gut-wrenching truth about gluten | Food | The Guardian
While just 1% of the UK is allergic to the proteins that cause coeliac disease, many others suffer with gluten-related digestive problems. Some researchers believe mass-produced food is to blame
gluten  diet  food  trends  health  Guardian  2018 
august 2018 by inspiral
Is eating natural food the same as eating what's healthy? | Aeon Essays
The glass of orange juice at the breakfast table tells a tale about what’s natural, what’s whole and what’s healthy for us
food  natural  health  review  Aeon  2018 
july 2018 by inspiral
Did Science Miss Its Best Shot at an AIDS Vaccine? | WIRED
For 35 years, researchers have been trying to beat the virus that causes AIDS. For just as long, Burt Dorman has been saying he has a faster way.
Aids  health  research  vaccine  medicine  pharmaceuticals  Wired  2018 
june 2018 by inspiral
The Promise of Vaping and the Rise of Juul | The New Yorker
Young people have taken a technology that was supposed to help grownups stop smoking and invented a new kind of bad habit, one that they have molded in their own image. The potential public-health benefit of the e-cigarette is being eclipsed by the unsettling prospect of a generation of children who may really love to vape.
Juul  vaping  tobacco  addiction  health  review  USA  NewYorker  2018  profile  trends 
may 2018 by inspiral
Yes, bacon really is killing us | News | The Guardian
Decades’ worth of research proves that chemicals used to make bacon do cause cancer. So how did the meat industry convince us it was safe? By Bee Wilson
bacon  food  health  cancer  diet  review  Guardian  2018 
march 2018 by inspiral
The AR-15 Is Different: What I Learned Treating Parkland Victims - The Atlantic
As a doctor, I feel I have a duty to inform the public of what I have learned as I have observed these wounds and cared for these patients. It’s clear to me that AR-15 or other high-velocity weapons, especially when outfitted with a high-capacity magazine, have no place in a civilian’s gun cabinet. I have friends who own AR-15 rifles; they enjoy shooting them at target practice for sport, and fervently defend their right to own them. But I cannot accept that their right to enjoy their hobby supersedes my right to send my own children to school, to a movie theater, or to a concert and to know that they are safe. Can the answer really be to subject our school children to active shooter drills—to learn to hide under desks, turn off the lights, lock the door and be silent—instead of addressing the root cause of the problem and passing legislation to take AR-15-style weapons out of the hands of civilians?
guns  guncontrol  AR15  review  critique  health  USA  TheAtlantic  2018 
february 2018 by inspiral
America's Overlooked Addiction Crisis - Bloomberg
As alarms over the opioid crisis sound ever louder, a larger and more expensive substance problem in the U.S. is quietly growing much worse. One in eight Americans abuses alcohol, a new study finds, a 50 percent increase since the start of the century.

Alcohol abuse is as old as civilization itself, of course, but quantifying its costs is a more recent endeavor. Alcohol is responsible for one in 10 deaths among working-age Americans -- from accidents as well as illnesses. There are almost 90,000 alcohol-related deaths in America every year. Excessive drinking, mainly binge drinking, costs some $250 billion a year in lost productivity, health care and other expenses. The toll in personal suffering and ruined lives is incalculable.
alcohol  drinks  health  review  impact  cost  taxation  pricing  USA  Bloomberg  2017 
january 2018 by inspiral
CDC - Fact Sheets-Alcohol Use And Health - Alcohol
Drinking too much can harm your health. Excessive alcohol use led to approximately 88,000 deaths and 2.5 million years of potential life lost (YPLL) each year in the United States from 2006 – 2010, shortening the lives of those who died by an average of 30 years.1,2 Further, excessive drinking was responsible for 1 in 10 deaths among working-age adults aged 20-64 years. The economic costs of excessive alcohol consumption in 2010 were estimated at $249 billion, or $2.05 a drink.3
alcohol  drinks  health  review  impact  CentersforDiseaseControl 
january 2018 by inspiral
What Bullets Do to Bodies - Highline
The gun debate would change in an instant if Americans witnessed the horrors that trauma surgeons confront every day.
guns  health  impact  review  AmyGoldberg  profile  Highline  2017 
december 2017 by inspiral
Apple Heart Study launches to identify irregular heart rhythms - Apple
Heart Study App to Alert Affected Participants in Joint Study With Stanford Medicine
Apple  StanfordMedicine  health  mobileapps  smartwatch  research  stroke  2017 
december 2017 by inspiral
The future of America’s suburbs looks infinite – Orange County Register
New technology, as well as the growth of work at home, can create the basis for more sustainable suburbs, and, if estimates from the consulting firm Bain are correct, enough momentum that by 2025, more people will live in exurbs than in the urban core. Ultimately the future of suburbia need not be as dismal as the critics suggest, but one that forms a critical, even preeminent, part of the nation’s evolving urban tapestry.
suburbs  urbandevelopment  growth  environment  health  geography  review  advocacy  comparison  USA  OrangeCountyRegister  2017 
november 2017 by inspiral
Global pollution kills 9m a year and threatens 'survival of human societies' | Environment | The Guardian
Landmark study finds toxic air, water, soils and workplaces kill at least 9m people and cost trillions of dollars every year
pollution  environment  health  research  review  death  growth  developedworld  developingworld  Lancet  Guardian  2017 
october 2017 by inspiral
What Happens When You Quit Showering? - The Atlantic
We spend two full years of our lives washing ourselves. How much of that time (and money and water) is a waste?
washing  hygiene  health  personalaccount  TheAtlantic  2016 
october 2017 by inspiral
Dark chocolate is now a health food. Here’s how that happened. - Vox
The Mars company has sponsored hundreds of scientific studies to show cocoa is good for you.
Mars  chocolate  health  nutrition  research  Journalism  review  critique  Vox  2017 
october 2017 by inspiral
Hunting a Killer: Sex, Drugs and the Return of Syphilis -
Outbreaks of a deadly, sexually transmitted disease confound health officials, whose obstacles include drug shortages, uneducated doctors and gangs.
syphilis  sexualhealth  health  review  critique  USA  NYTimes  2017 
august 2017 by inspiral
The Mad Cheese Scientists Fighting to Save the Dairy Industry - Bloomberg
Amid an historic glut, a secretive, government-sponsored entity is putting cheese anywhere it can stuff it.
cheese  food  diet  DMI  TacoBell  surplus  health  review  critique  USA  Bloomberg  2017 
july 2017 by inspiral
Emerging Consumer Survey 2017
The top three of this year's Emerging Consumer Survey are India, Indonesia and China. On the other end of the spectrum are Russia, Turkey and Mexico. On top of providing a close look at the emerging markets, the report examines current trends of particular relevance to them, such as e-commerce, aware consumerism, and the growing popularity of domestic brands.
economy  consumerspending  mobile  disposableincome  property  health  diet  food  drink  ecommerce  mobilecommerce  smartphones  localism  Indonesia  Brazil  SouthAfrica  Mexico  India  Russia  China  Turkey  CreditSuisse  2017 
april 2017 by inspiral
This Bike Lane Can Save Your Life - Bloomberg
Adding bike lanes makes a city healthier—even for people who never climb on a bicycle.
cycling  health  transportpolicy  research  InjuryPrevention  Bloomberg  2016 
november 2016 by inspiral
Despite the Hype Over Gene Therapy, Few Drugs Are Close to Approval
There are hundreds of early clinical trials, but only a handful of late-stage ones have reached completion.
genetics  genetherapy  research  review  health  healthcare  critique  TechnologyReview  2016 
october 2016 by inspiral
The sugar conspiracy | Ian Leslie | Society | The Guardian
In 1972, a British scientist sounded the alarm that sugar – and not fat – was the greatest danger to our health. But his findings were ridiculed and his reputation ruined. How did the world’s top nutrition scientists get it so wrong for so long?
sugar  food  science  nutrition  health  research  critique  RobertLustig  Guardian  2016 
september 2016 by inspiral
How the Sugar Industry Shifted Blame to Fat - The New York Times
The sugar industry paid scientists in the 1960s to play down the link between sugar and heart disease and promote saturated fat as the culprit instead, newly released historical documents show.

The internal sugar industry documents, recently discovered by a researcher at the University of California, San Francisco, and published Monday in JAMA Internal Medicine, suggest that five decades of research into the role of nutrition and heart disease, including many of today’s dietary recommendations, may have been largely shaped by the sugar industry.

“They were able to derail the discussion about sugar for decades,” said Stanton Glantz, a professor of medicine at U.C.S.F. and an author of the JAMA paper.
sugar  health  lobbying  SugarResearchFoundation  SugarAssociation  critique  USA  NYTimes  2016 
september 2016 by inspiral
Is urban cycling worth the risk? —
Such experiences are important. But what do the data say? As cities grow busier, obesity levels rise and climate change becomes a more pressing concern, we asked the FT’s transport correspondent and two of our specialist data journalists to investigate the risks and benefits of commuting by bike in big cities, something all of them do regularly. Here they give us their verdict: is it worth it?
cycling  safety  health  research  pollution  London  FinancialTimes  2016 
september 2016 by inspiral
Every breath we take: the lifelong impact of air pollution | RCP London
The report also highlights the often overlooked section of our environment - that of indoor space. Factors such as, kitchen products, faulty boilers, open fires, fly sprays and air fresheners, all of which can cause poor air quality in our homes, workspaces and schools.

As a result the report offers a number of major reform proposals setting out what must be done if we are to tackle the problem of air pollution.
pollution  atmosphere  health  critique  research  UK  RoyalCollegeofPhysicians  2016 
august 2016 by inspiral
Medical benefits of dental floss unproven
It's one of the most universal recommendations in all of public health: Floss daily to prevent gum disease and cavities.

Except there's little proof that flossing works.

Still, the federal government, dental organizations and manufacturers of floss have pushed the practice for decades. Dentists provide samples to their patients; the American Dental Association insists on its website that, "Flossing is an essential part of taking care of your teeth and gums."
floss  dentistry  health  review  critique  AP  2016 
august 2016 by inspiral
E-cigarettes, Cigarettes, and the Prevalence of Adolescent Tobacco Use | Articles | Pediatrics
Adolescent e-cigarette use has increased rapidly in recent years, but it is unclear whether e-cigarettes are merely substituting for cigarettes or whether e-cigarettes are being used by those who would not otherwise have smoked. To understand the role of e-cigarettes in overall tobacco product use, we examine prevalence rates from Southern California adolescents over 2 decades.
ecigrettes  tobacco  teenagers  growth  health  Pediatrics  2016 
july 2016 by inspiral
Is Sunscreen A Lifesaver Or A Poison? | FiveThirtyEight
As to whether I should be slathering my kid with sunscreen or not, the good news is that I’m not causing any damage by doing so, and I’m certainly sparing her the painful sunburns of my youth. On the other hand, it may be dangerous to be lulled into thinking that sun exposure is without risk when she wears sunscreen. Protective clothing, hats and shade may have as much — or more — of a direct role to play. Perhaps it’s time for another full-body bathing suit.
sunscreen  cancer  health  review  FiveThirtyEight  2016 
june 2016 by inspiral
The Advocates’ Resource: Evidence you’ll need to build a case for cycling in your area – Cycling Industry News
A bicycle business news site dipping into cycling advocacy – what’s that about, you ask? The industry has been called upon to turn advocate by numerous prominent stalwarts, so here’s our effort – a resource for active travel advocates to freely use in order to win over their local authority when it comes to providing safe cycling and more livable spaces.

And of course, at the time of writing, cycling for transport also presents the trade with its greatest scope for product development and, crucially, sales worldwide. The link between the creation of safe cycling infrastructure and increase in uptake is conclusive, so we tend to agree that everyone in the industry should take an interest in campaigning.
cycling  review  advocacy  ROI  retail  impact  helmets  safety  health  research  pollution  congestion  tourism  cyclelanes  headphones  transport  bikeshare  CyclingIndustry  2016 
june 2016 by inspiral
The global state of smoking in 5 charts | The Data Blog
Tobacco use kills 6 million people a year - that’s one person every six seconds.

If left unchecked, this number could rise to 8 million a year by 2030. It’s why efforts such as plain packaging laws highlighted in this year’s World No Tobacco Day are so important.

I’ve taken a look at tobacco use estimates from the WHO’s Global Health Observatory below to get a better idea of where smokers are, how smoking rates have changed over time, and how they vary between men and women. You can find all the data and calculations behind the charts below here.
smoking  tobacco  health  statistics  country  global  WorldHealthOrganisation  WorldBank  2016 
may 2016 by inspiral
A deadly crisis: mapping the spread of America's drug overdose epidemic | Global | The Guardian
Overdoses kill more Americans than car crashes or guns – and experts say the crisis hasn’t yet peaked. Data reveals how a local problem became a national epidemic
drugs  overdose  opioids  OxyContin  Vicodin  heroin  health  decline  Fentanyl  USA  Guardian  2016 
may 2016 by inspiral
Couples' Physical Health Becomes More Alike Over Time : Shots - Health News : NPR
We think of aging as something we do alone, the changes unfolding according to each person's own traits and experiences. But researchers are learning that as we age in relationships, we change biologically to become more like our partners than we were in the beginning.

"Aging is something that couples do together," says Shannon Mejia, a postdoctoral research fellow involved in relationship research at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor. "You're in an environment together, and you're appraising that environment together, and making decisions together." And through that process, you become linked physically, not just emotionally.

It's like finishing each other's sentences, but it's your muscles and cells that are operating in sync.
aging  relationships  research  convergence  health  NPR  2016 
may 2016 by inspiral
How Breakfast Became a Thing
The rise of cereal established breakfast as a meal with distinct foods and created the model of processed, ready-to-eat breakfast that still largely reigns. And it all depends on advertising and convincing you that breakfast is the most important meal of the day. 
breakfast  food  health  history  Kelloggs  opportunity  Priceonomics  2016 
may 2016 by inspiral
Chernobyl Hints Radiation May Be Less Dangerous than Thought - SPIEGEL ONLINE
Thirty years after the Chernobyl disaster, it has become clear that radioactivity might be less harmful than originally thought. Some researchers even believe it may be beneficial in small doses.
radiation  health  impact  review  Chernobyl  Fukushima  Spiegel  2016  nuclearenergy 
april 2016 by inspiral
Fentanyl: The Drug That’s Ravaging Sacramento — Pacific Standard
In just over three weeks, fentanyl, a synthetic opioid nearly 50 times more potent than heroin, has caused more than 50 overdoses throughout Northern California.
fentanyl  overdose  drugs  health  California  USA  PacificStandard  2016 
april 2016 by inspiral
The Rich Live Longer Everywhere. For the Poor, Geography Matters. - The New York Times
For poor Americans, the place they call home can be a matter of life or death.

The poor in some cities — big ones like New York and Los Angeles, and also quite a few smaller ones like Birmingham, Ala. — live nearly as long as their middle-class neighbors or have seen rising life expectancy in the 21st century. But in some other parts of the country, adults with the lowest incomes die on average as young as people in much poorer nations like Rwanda, and their life spans are getting shorter.

In those differences, documented in sweeping new research, lies an optimistic message: The right mix of steps to improve habits and public health could help people live longer, regardless of how much money they make.
lifeexpectancy  demographics  health  geography  income  inequality  comparison  USA  NYTimes  2016 
april 2016 by inspiral
The sugar conspiracy | Ian Leslie | Society | The Guardian
In 1972, a British scientist sounded the alarm that sugar – and not fat – was the greatest danger to our health. But his findings were ridiculed and his reputation ruined. How did the world’s top nutrition scientists get it so wrong for so long?
diet  nutrition  food  health  research  JohnYudkin  RobertLustig  AncelKeys  science  groupthink  critique  Guardian  2016 
april 2016 by inspiral
Tim Harford — Article — These are the sins we should be taxing
Another obvious sin is sugar. While one can be too puritanical about nudging people to take care of their health and waistline, it seems strange that perfectly reasonable activities such as buying a T-shirt or earning a living attract tax, while sugar is tax-free. A sugar tax of a half-penny a gram would add about 18p to the cost of a can of Coke, more than that to a family pack of Bran Flakes, 25p to a 200ml bottle of ketchup and 45p to the price of a packet of chocolate digestives.
taxation  reform  alcohol  petroleum  sugar  food  health  sintaxes  TimHarford  FinancialTimes  2016 
march 2016 by inspiral
Helmet laws and lycra make bikes unhealthy for casual cyclists
Like most of my generation, I spent half my childhood on bikes, disappearing at dawn on summer days and returning by nightfall. I thought I’d spend my twilight years cycling too, but not if I look and feel like a dolt. So instead of a twinkly-eyed, sprightly old cove, I will become a bloated burden on the state.

“Ah but the head trauma,” the nanny statisticians say. Helmet advocates are quick to point to the slight fall in such injuries, but not so quick to tell us cyclist numbers have dropped by a third since the law’s introduction 25 years ago.

Nor do they quote studies from Holland, France, Germany, Britain — or the majority of the world’s countries which have no such laws and calculate that the overall health benefit of increased participation outweighs the impact of accidents. Examine that research and it’s hard not to echo the observation that what helmets protect you against in Australia is fines.
cycling  safety  helmets  regulations  critique  Australia  health  TheAustralian  2016 
march 2016 by inspiral
Tim Harford — Article — The consequences of cheap oil
More recently, David Popp, an economist at Syracuse University, looked at the impact of the oil price shocks of the 1970s. He found that inventors emerged from the woodwork to file oil-saving patents in fields from heat pumps to solar panels.
petroleum  prices  decline  impact  health  energy  economy  author:TimHarford  TimHarford  2016 
february 2016 by inspiral
Why the calorie is broken | Mosaic
Calories consumed minus calories burned: it’s the simple formula for weight loss or gain. But dieters often find that it doesn’t work. Cynthia Graber and Nicola Twilley of Gastropod investigate.
calories  nutrition  health  food  research  review  Mosaic  2016 
january 2016 by inspiral
Problem drinkers account for most of alcohol industry's sales, figures reveal | Society | The Guardian
Exclusive: Firms claim to support responsible drinking, yet data shows those who consume at risky or harmful levels account for 60% of sales in England
alcohol  health  critique  AlcoholHealthAlliance  UK  Guardian  2016 
january 2016 by inspiral
More people dying early from air pollution in England | Environment | The Guardian
Premature deaths attributed to particulate pollution rose in 2013 after falling in previous years, government figures show
pollution  health  critique  PublicHealthEngland  London  UK  Guardian  2016 
january 2016 by inspiral
Men's recommended weekly alcohol limit cut to 14 units in UK | Society | The Guardian
Men have been advised to drink no more than seven pints of beer a week – the same as the maximum limit for women – in the first new drinking guidelines to be released by the UK’s chief medical officers for 20 years.

They also advise there is no safe level of drinking for either sex, and issued a stark warning that any amount of alcohol consumption increases the risk of developing a range of cancers, particularly breast cancer.
alcohol  health  cancer  review  guide  Guardian  2016 
january 2016 by inspiral
CES 2016: Longevity wearables - JWT Intelligence
Mio Global says its new activity metric can help consumers extend their lives through wearable tech.

Mio Global is at CES this week showing what looks at first glance to be yet another connected fitness band. But this one claims to do something no other device can: to extend the wearer’s life by around 10 years.

The novelty of fitness trackers is wearing thin, but a claim as bold as this one could still get consumers’ attention. Mio gets to the 10-year figure through a new proprietary metric it calls Personal Activity Intelligence or PAI, which it says is far superior to counting steps.
Mio  fitnesstrackers  quantifiedself  health  wearablecomputing  Launch  JWTIntelligence  2016 
january 2016 by inspiral
Brunel University Research Archive: Quantifying the contribution of utility cycling to population levels of physical activity: An analysis of the Active People Survey
Background Population levels of physical activity are far below recommendations limiting its public health benefits. Utility cycling (i.e. cycling for transport purposes) may be a means of increasing this activity. Empirical evidence quantifying the contribution of utility cycling to the population levels of physical activity is sparse. Methods The English Active People Survey (APS) was analysed to assess the likelihood of meeting UK physical activity guidelines in those who reported utility cycling compared with those who did not. Odds ratios were adjusted for important socioeconomic confounders using a logistic regression model. Results In the full sample, unadjusted odds ratio for meeting physical activity guidelines in favour of utility cyclists was 5.21 (95% confidence interval (CI) 4.96–5.47) and adjusted odds ratio was 4.08 (95% CI 3.88–4.29). The odds were even higher for utility cyclists in inner London [adjusted OR: 6.08 (4.07–7.86)]. The pattern was consistent regardless of the number of activities through which people met the physical activity guideline. Conclusion Utility cycling can make a significant contribution to levels of physical activity. As an activity that can easily integrate into everyday life, utility cycling appears to be a pragmatic policy option for public health decision-makers.
cycling  health  transportpolicy  advocacy  BrunelUniversity  JournalofPublicHealth  2015 
january 2016 by inspiral
Sharing germs? Twitter can predict disease outbreaks, give early warning — RT UK
Monitoring the Twitter accounts of people who feel ill has been used to create an early-warning system for outbreaks of illnesses such as norovirus, the chief scientist of the Food Standards Agency (FSA) has revealed.
Professor Guy Poppy told an audience at the Wellcome Trust on Wednesday the new monitoring system could be used to help hospitals prepare for outbreaks. 
Twitter  health  data  FoodStandardsAgency  forecast  UK  RT  2015 
december 2015 by inspiral
Choking on it | The Economist
Europe’s air is less corrosive than it once was, and much less foul than China’s or India’s. Industrial decline and clean-air policies since the 1950s have brought levels of many pollutants, such as sulphur dioxide, fine particulate matter (a dust that can irritate lungs), and nitrogen oxides down over the past few decades. Yet more than 400,000 Europeans still die prematurely each year because of air pollution, according to the European Environmental Agency. In 2010 the health-related costs were thought to be between €330 billion ($437 billion) and €940 billion, or 3%-7% of GDP.

Nine out of ten European city-dwellers are exposed to pollution in excess of guidelines produced by the World Health Organisation (WHO). Some of the highest levels of nitrogen dioxide are found in London; several cities in Turkey are choked with high levels of PM10 (particulate matter of at most 10-micron diameter). But some of the worst pollution is in Eastern Europe (see map). Coal-fired power stations are still common there, and some pollutants blow in from the rest of Europe. The commission is prosecuting 18 governments for infringing pollution limits
pollution  emissions  Europe  health  KingsCollege  research  lifeexpectancy  diesel  automotive  Economist  2015 
december 2015 by inspiral
What is healthy eating? | Life and style | The Guardian
From gluten free to paleo, hardly a day goes by without some faddish diet making the news. But what is the truth? Alex Renton reports
diet  food  paleo  gluten  FODMAP  nutrition  health  critique  Guardian  2015 
november 2015 by inspiral
Cutting Sugar Improves Children's Health in Just 10 Days - The New York Times
Obese children who cut back on their sugar intake see improvements in their blood pressure, cholesterol readings and other markers of health after just 10 days, a rigorous new study found.
sugar  diet  food  health  children  research  NationalInstitutesofHealth  NYTimes  2015 
october 2015 by inspiral
The 116 things that can give you cancer – the full list | Society | The Guardian
Chimney sweeping, salted fish and fracking appear on list compiled by International Agency for Research on Cancer
cancer  health  safety  causes  InternationalAgencyforResearchonCancer  Guardian  2015 
october 2015 by inspiral
Cities with physically active residents more productive as well as healthier | Cities | The Guardian
Increasing amount of green space and promoting walking, cycling and use of public transport has significant economic benefits, study concludes
cities  transport  cycling  walking  publictransport  health  benefits  research  Guardian  2015 
june 2015 by inspiral
Longform Podcast #142: Sarah Maslin Nir
Sarah Maslin Nir, a reporter for The New York Times, recently published an exposé of labor practices in the nail salons of New York.

“The idea of a discount luxury is an oxymoron. And it’s an oxymoron for a reason: because someone is bearing the cost of that discount. In nail salons it’s always the person doing your nails, my investigation found. That has put a new lens on the world for me.”
nailsalons  manicure  employment  critique  exploitation  health  racism  NewYork  author:SarahMaslinNir  NYTimes  podcast  Longform  2015 
may 2015 by inspiral
Is the era of Big Food coming to an end? | Guardian Sustainable Business | The Guardian
Consumers want to eat healthier and processed-food brands are scrambling to repackage themselves. Is the tide turning against junk food?
food  Kellogg  Kraft  GeneralMills  critique  health  trends  Guardian  2015 
march 2015 by inspiral
« earlier      
per page:    204080120160

related tags

3Dprinting  3m  9to5mac  Achoo  activism  addiction  advocacy  AegisMedia  Aeon  Aetna  Africa  age  ageingpopulation  aging  agriculture  Aids  alcohol  AlcoholHealthAlliance  allergy  Amsterdam  AmyGoldberg  AncelKeys  Android  antibiotics  AP  Apple  AppleHealthbook  Aquafina  AR15  Argentina  atmosphere  Australia  Austria  author:GregFerenstein  author:SarahMaslinNir  author:TimHarford  automotive  AVC  back  backpain  bacon  Baltimore  Bangladesh  Belgium  benefits  bicycleface  BikePortland  bikeshare  birthcontrol  Bitcoin  bloodpressure  Bloomberg  Bolivia  borrowedformats  Brazil  bread  breakfast  BritishCycling  BrunelUniversity  Bulgaria  businesstravel  BusinessWeek  BuzzFeed  California  calories  CambridgeUniversity  cancer  CancerResearchUK  Carat  CarePass  causes  CDs  celiac  CentersforDiseaseControl  CES  charity  cheese  Chernobyl  children  Chile  China  Chipotle  chocolate  Chromebook  cities  clothing  cocacola  collaboration  collaborativebusiness  comparison  congestion  consultation  consumer  consumerelectronics  consumerspending  convergence  Copenhagen  cost  country  courier  Crains  creativeshowcase  CreditSuisse  crime  critiqiue  critique  Croatia  CrossFit  cruiseindustry  cyclelanes  cycling  CyclingIndustry  CyclingTouringClub  Cyprus  CzechRepublic  Dasani  data  databasedcreative  dataownership  datavisualisation  DavidRoodman  death  decline  democracy  demographics  Demos  Denmark  dentistry  dependence  depression  developedworld  developingworld  development  diabetes  diesel  diet  DigiDay  DigitalLab  digitalprojectors  DiscoverMagazine  discrimination  disease  disposableincome  DMI  doseofdigital  drink  drinks  drugs  DuPont  Ebola  ecigrettes  ecommerce  Economist  economy  education  Egypt  elderly  ElSalvador  emissions  Empatica  employment  energy  enterprise  environment  epidemic  Estonia  ethics  Europe  euthanasia  EvironmentalHealthPerspectives  evolution  exercises  exploitation  FastCompany  fastfashion  fastfood  fat  fentanyl  fertility  finance  FinancialTimes  Finland  fitness  fitnesstrackers  FiveThirtyEight  flexitarian  floss  flu  Flurry  FODMAP  food  foodpoisoning  foodsector  FoodStandardsAgency  forecast  France  freedom  frictionlesspayments  Fukushima  functionality  future  GaryTaubes  gender  GeneralMills  genetherapy  genetics  genomics  geography  Germany  Ghana  girodilento  global  Glowing  gluten  GoldmanSachs  government  GQ  Greece  groupthink  growth  Guardian  guide  guncontrol  guns  HarvardMedicalSchool  HBRBlog  headphones  health  Healthbook  healthcare  helmets  heroin  Highline  history  hometheatre  Hungary  hygiene  iBeacon  imagerecognition  imedipac  impact  imported  income  India  Indonesia  inequality  infographic  InjuryPrevention  innovation  insurance  interactiveinfographic  InternationalAgencyforResearchonCancer  internet  internetofthings  Involve  Ireland  Italy  Japan  JohnYudkin  Jordan  Journalism  JournalofPublicHealth  junkfood  Juul  JWTIntelligence  Kellogg  Kelloggs  Kenya  KingsCollege  Kleenex  Kraft  Lancet  Latvia  launch  LearningbyShipping  Lebanon  legalhighs  Legatum  lettuce  LeWebFredWilson  Liberia  lifeexpectancy  lifestyle  Lithuania  lobbying  local  localism  locationbasedservices  London  LondonReviewofBooks  longevity  Longform  machinelearning  Malaria  Malaysia  Malta  management  manicure  manufacturing  marketing  Mars  McDonalds  McKinsey  McWrap  MedicalNewsToday  medicine  Medium  messenger  Mexico  microsite  millennials  Mio  mobile  mobileapps  mobilecommerce  mobilegaming  mobileinternet  mobilemarketing  mobilemessaging  mobilepayments  mobilesocial  mobilevideo  moderation  Monrovia  Montreal  MooresLaw  mortality  Mosaic  Motorola  Moves  MSG  music  MyFitnessPal  nailsalons  NationalGeographic  NationalInstitutesofHealth  natural  Netherlands  networks  NewYork  NewYorker  NHS  NHSChoices  nicotine  Nigeria  NikeFuel  norovirus  NorthKorea  Norway  NPR  Nrtherlands  nuclearenergy  nuclearweapons  nutrition  NYDailyNews  NYTimes  obesity  oceans  online  onlineeducation  opioids  opportunity  OrangeCountyRegister  OurWorldinData  Outside  overdose  OxyContin  PacificStandard  paleo  pandemic  ParkinsonsDisease  payments  PCs  peace  Pediatrics  penicillin  Perrier  personalaccount  petroleum  PewGlobal  pewinternet  phablet  pharmaceuticals  philippines  photography  plastic  PLOSone  podcast  poison  Poland  polio  pollution  PopularScience  PortlandStateUniversity  Portugal  positive  poverty  pregnancy  Priceonomics  prices  pricing  privacy  processedfood  productivity  profile  property  ProPublica  psfk  psilocybin  psychedelics  psychology  PublicHealthEngland  publictransport  pushnotifications  PWC  qualityoflife  quantifiedself  Quartz  qz  racism  radiation  ranking  rapiddeliveries  recession  reform  region  regulation  regulations  relationships  remotecontrol  research  retail  review  RobertLustig  ROI  Romania  RoyalCollegeofPhysicians  RT  Russia  safety  salad  sales  schizophrenia  schoolrun  science  ScienceMagazine  scope  security  selfdrivingvehicles  Senegal  sensors  sex  sexualhealth  SierraLeone  sintaxes  skincancer  SlateStarCodex  SleepCycle  Slovakia  Slovenia  smartdevices  smartphones  SmartTV  smartwatch  smoking  snackfood  socialcapital  socialclass  socialmedia  socialnetworking  SouthAfrica  Spain  Spiegel  StanfordMedicine  startup  statistics  strategy  stress  stroke  suburbs  sugar  SugarAssociation  SugarResearchFoundation  suicide  sunscreen  surplus  Sustrans  Sweden  Switzerland  syphilis  tablets  TacoBell  taxation  TechCrunch  technology  TechnologyReview  Techpinions  teenagers  Teflon  television  televisionadvertising  textmessage  TheAtlantic  TheAustralian  theft  TheIntercept  TheSurge  Time  TimHarford  tobacco  TobaccoBody  Toronto  tourism  transport  transportpolicy  travel  trends  Tunisia  Turkey  Twitter  UK  Ukraine  unbundling  unemployment  UNICEF  urbandevelopment  usa  utility  vacccination  vaccine  Vancouver  vaping  vasectomy  vegetarianism  Venezuela  Vicodin  Vine  virtualassistant  VitaminD  Vox  walking  WallStreetJournal  war  washing  WashingtonPost  water  wealth  wearablecomputing  weight  wellbeing  WellcomeTrust  Wired  women  WorldBank  WorldHealthOrganisation  WWAN  Zika 

Copy this bookmark: