We asked. You answered.
Offered the spellings Barbecue, Barbeque, BBQ, Bar-B-Q, Bar-B-Que or Bar-B-Cue, 37.88 percent of over 7,800 poll respondents went short 'n sweet for the low 'n slow meat.
It's "BBQ." Go get you some.
Governments are taking precautions and conducting thorough inspections of Japanese food, which is popular worldwide and available at high-end stores around Asia, and specialty shops in Europe and the United States.
Hong Kong's Center for Food Safety has conducted radiation tests on at least 34 samples of fresh vegetables, meat and fish from Japan. The center reports all test results were satisfactory.
"As far as radiation is concerned, I think the most at-risk articles are those fresh products, perhaps dairy products, fresh fruits and vegetables," Dr. York Chow, Hong Kong's Secretary for Food and Health, said earlier this week.
Chefs with Issues is a platform for chefs we love, fired up for causes about which they're passionate.
Chris Cosentino thinks you shouldn’t sous vide unless you can chop a darned onion.
Beijing (CNN) - Chinese shoppers in Beijing and Shanghai cleared salt from supermarket shelves Thursday amid fears of a potential radiation crisis from Japan's Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant.
Government officials and experts attempted to calm fears by emphasizing that radiation levels in 41 cities across China remain normal.
Staff from multiple branches of the French supermarket chain Carrefour reported that their supplies of salt have been sold out since Thursday morning in Beijing.
A Shanghai branch reported the same.
Small, local and independently-run grocery stores in Beijing told CNN they have also run out of salt supplies for the first time in recent memory.
Read the full story "Chinese scramble to buy salt as radiation fears grow" on CNN Asia.
Sink your teeth into today's top stories from around the globe.
One of the best parts about going to SXSW is getting a chance to slip away from the fray and venture outside of Austin. iReporter Digithoughts lucked out with a local guide and found her way to barbecue at The County Line.
While you're frying up some eggs and bacon, we're cooking up something else: a way to celebrate today's food holiday and the most delicious finds on TV.
"C" is for cookie, that's good enough for breakfast: March 18 is National Oatmeal Cookie Day.
The delicious dichotomy of the treat is that it's chock-full of heart-healthy oats, but the finished product is a chewy, dense baked good meant to be eaten as dessert.
Looks like the baker pulled a fast one on us, but we're not complaining: you can have your oats and cookie too.
What's on TV?
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