The Australian Institute of Packaging (AIP) has announced the winners of the inaugural Australia/New Zealand Save Food Packaging Awards.
Researchers from QUT are developing and testing new technologies with the potential to eliminate the use of fossil fuels in the sugar industry.
Scientific evidence of the safety of re-use of reconditioned water in food processing plants has been established based on investigations of recycling and re-using the water from whey for clean-in-place systems in dairies.
Belgian brewery Martens has used digital printing technology from KHS to eliminate labels, producing a visually appealing, premium and more sustainable PET package.
The agenda for the European edition of the Sustainable Foods Summit will feature sustainable ingredients and approaches to tackle food losses and waste.
A study by scientists from New Zealand has concluded that increasing levels of methane in the atmosphere since 2007 are most likely due to agricultural practices and not fossil fuel production as previously thought.
Reduced food availability will prompt changes to diet — such as reductions in fruit and vegetable intake — that could cause twice as many deaths as undernutrition, according to a study published in The Lancet.
Banning GMOs in the United States could result in higher food prices, a boost in greenhouse gas emissions and major loss of forest and pasture land, a study has shown.
Scientists have determined that improved agricultural water management could halve the global food gap by 2050.
Increasing output while reducing consumption of water is challenging the beverage and brewing industries.
Cutting food waste instead of collecting it and turning it into biogas cuts energy impacts more than biogas production and use.
Tasmanian salmon producer Tassal has been ranked number one in a report that benchmarks sustainability reporting and transparency in seafood companies.
At the COP21 in Paris, scientists have urged world leaders not to overlook the climatic implications of burgeoning global rates of meat consumption.
The grand political narratives around the COP21 conference in Paris will barely touch on one crucial aspect — food.