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FOOD
November 3, 2012 | By Betty Hallock, Los Angeles Times
Wearing round glasses, a buttoned vest and blue wingtip oxfords, Shaheen Sadeghi can't walk down Anaheim's Center Street Promenade without being greeted by every shop owner on this three-block stretch of newly opened restaurants and boutiques. He's the developer who transformed what was once a row of lackluster office buildings into his vision of retro-American retail opportunity, complete with all the telltales of new urbanism: baroque logos, penny tiles, wainscoting and Rockwellian facades.
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ENTERTAINMENT
July 7, 2004 | From a Times staff writer
Their recipes may be great but when it comes to preparing them with good hygiene in mind, the cooks on shows on the Canadian version of Food Network got failing grades from food-safety researchers at Canada's University of Guelph. As reported in the trade magazine Broadcasting & Cable, in about 80% of the 60 episodes reviewed, the chefs allowed raw meat to contaminate vegetables and other raw food.
OPINION
January 4, 2008
Re "Choosing their lots in life," Column One, Dec. 31 I am dismayed by Steve Chawkins' assertion that homelessness and poverty are a choice. No one -- except perhaps the mentally ill or the wandering pseudo-hippie bohemians the author chose to feature as representative of the homeless auto dwellers -- is really happy with a "permanent berth on the asphalt." It is an anomaly to find any feasting on an "expensive raw-food diet" and wearing "all natural clothing." Chawkins puts the blame for homelessness all on the individual, "bad luck, bad choices, booze, drugs or mental illness," without a reproachful word for the economic system that actually creates the problem.
FOOD
January 10, 1991 | DANIEL P. PUZO, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When the U.S. Food and Drug Administration reclassified eggs as a "potentially hazardous food" in 1990, producers initially recoiled at the news but then welcomed the change. The move meant public food operations must store, handle and prepare eggs with the same attention to proper cooking times and refrigeration temperatures as any raw animal food.
BUSINESS
February 7, 2011 | By Cyndia Zwahlen
Organic, raw and even gluten-free food choices aren't just for people anymore. These options are showing up at local pet shops that are looking to distinguish themselves from big-box competitors. After a slowdown in sales of premium-priced food during the recession, independent pet shops said the sector was recovering. At the Modern Dog, a boutique in a Venice bungalow, co-owner Lance Castro was looking to add two new brands of freeze-dried raw food and premium kibble to the seven he already sells.
NEWS
July 15, 1988 | Associated Press
America's trade deficit expanded only slightly in May and inflation remained moderate in June, the government said today, although analysts saw cause for inflation worry in a steep, drought-induced climb in wholesale food prices. The trade report sent the dollar soaring. The Commerce Department said the trade deficit rose to $10.9 billion in May from a revised $10.3 billion in April, but the number was still the second smallest in almost three years and well within economists' expectations.
NEWS
September 6, 2007
Imperialist Romans, according to the contemporary gourmand Apicius, adored their feasts of stuffed sow's womb and honeyed wine, sometimes followed by purging to make room for more. In our overabundant times, it's the opposite: We're obsessed with cutting back calories, fats, entire food groups -- or eliminating food altogether. Below, some memorable moments in zealous eating and not-eating.
NEWS
June 7, 2011 | By Marissa Cevallos, HealthKey / For the Booster Shots blog
And the winner is … the DASH diet! That eating plan, often recommended to help adults lower their blood pressure, topped more popular options in a ranking of 20 diets by U.S. News & World Report. The DASH diet, the magazine concluded, was the best overall. The magazine's panel of nutrition experts chose the government-approved Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension for, among other things, being nutritious, easy to follow and protecting against heart disease and perhaps diabetes.
NEWS
January 23, 2013 | By Jenn Harris
Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt are arguably the hottest couple in Hollywood. The parents of six can go to any restaurant they please. They could eat caviar and drink champagne for every meal if they chose. So what do their kids like to eat when they sit down for a snack? Fried crickets of course. That's right, the kids of these A-list actors like to chow down on little buggers. According to E!News , during a video shoot for Louis Vuitton's Core Values campaign, Jolie admitted that her sons' favorite snack is fried crickets.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 13, 1988 | RUTH REICHL
They're serving rocks with the rolls at the Century Plaza. In fact, their Garden Pavilion Restaurant, 2025 Avenue of the Stars, Century City, (213) 551-3302, has become a veritable rock garden where diners sit before sizzling stones, cooking their food for themselves. You don't have to be a rocket scientist to do it.
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