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Your Coffee Pods' Dirty Secret

In protest, Hannity's fans called for smashing Keurig machines.

November 15, 2017

Top Food News

Your Coffee Pods' Dirty Secret

Keurig, the maker of single-serving coffee pods K-Cups, withdrew ads from Sean Hannity's show earlier this week after the talk-show host appeared to defend scandal-plagued Republican Senate candidate Roy Moore. In protest, Hannity's fans called for smashing Keurig machines. But there's an entirely different reason people have been boycotting K-Cups for years. (Mother Jones)

Back away from the antibiotics. The World Health Organization just told farmers to quit giving them to healthy farm animals. (Mother Jones)

Should we really be popping this sleeping pill like candy? (Mother Jones)

Beastly birds. Look how much bigger Thanksgiving turkeys have gotten since the 1930s. (Mother Jones)

6 million. That's the number of Americans whose drinking water is contaminated with highly fluorinated chemicals at concerning levels. (Environmental Health)

"Third culture kids" and 1,000-year-old eggs. The rise and triumph of Asian-American cuisine. (New York Times)



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This Week in Podcasts

Robin Sloan's inventive novel Sourdough features dough gifted to the protagonist, Lois, by immigrant friends. To get this magical starter to rise, she has to play it cryptic lullabies. We caught a rare snippet of this music at a live event with Sloan—and you can too, on our most recent episode.

Hear it on Mother Jones' Bite, episode 43:
"Robin Sloan's Hilarious and Bizarre Food Novel"

Local spirits. Where you can't even get a mojito if limes aren't in season. (The Kitchen Sisters)

Fighting fire with chili. A chef and his family feed the forces battling California's October wildfires. (Wolf It Down)

Exclusive to Newsletter Subscribers

"Rather than concocting a meal that nods to a pretend vision of history, I want to celebrate something real and genuinely excellent about the United States: that we are and always have been an immigrant nation."

Tom Philpott goes rogue for turkey day by focusing on recipes from Mexican, African, and Middle-Eastern immigrants. Read his piece "The Secret Ingredient Behind This Year's Truly All-American Thanksgiving" for some ideas, including:

-Syrian freekeh (young green wheat) with chicken and manoushi, a glorious flatbread

-Persian pomegranate soup from Iran

-Mole-swathed turkey

-Couscous with butternut squash, pecans, and currants for a vegan take on the African diaspora

That's all, folks! We'll be back next Wednesday with more.
Maddie and Kiera


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