Milan 2015

Want to eat like a world leader? Check out this menu.

U.N. chefs prepared and served meals to world leaders that were made from old but perfectly edible produce to help reduce food waste.

How will we feed 9 billion people in 2050?

The world population is expected to reach 9 billion by 2050. Simple, smart investments in agricultural production can ensure food security for all of them.

5 facts you probably don’t know about biotechnology (but should)

After hundreds of studies, scientists around the world say biotechnology is just as safe as products obtained through conventional agriculture.

Who’s cooking? Michelle Obama in Milan.

First lady Michelle Obama visits the 2015 World Expo in Milan to promote healthy eating.

U.S. students give the world something to chew on in Milan

The USA Pavilion at the Milan Expo opened May 1. Student ambassadors guide visitors through a journey of U.S. innovation to address global food challenges.

Delicious flavors, compliments of the USA

Chefs around the globe use high-quality fruits, vegetables and meats that are native to the United States to make delicious and nutritious meals.

America’s cooking up something delicious and sustainable

U.S. innovation is helping reduce hunger and malnutrition around the globe. Learn more at the USA Pavilion at the World Expo in Milan, May 1–October 31, 2015.

Better eating — and less waste — through science

Biotechnology can improve crop traits to inhibit browning or bruising. That single change can make the food system more efficient and sustainable.

Forget what you’ve heard about U.S. fast food. Many Americans like...

When it comes to food, a lot of Americans are going back to basics. Thanks in part to the Slow Food movement, chefs and diners are rediscovering homestyle food that is simply prepared using the freshest ingredients.