CNN's Dr. Sanjay Gupta and Eatocracy's managing editor Kat Kinsman chew over the sweet taste of nostalgia.
Previously, our very own CNN producer Sheila Steffen shopped for a week's worth of groceries for $30 - the amount which would be allotted by food stamps.
Now, Washington D.C. Delegate Eleanor Holmes Norton is one of a dozen democratic Congressmen taking part in a food stamp challenge organized by various religious groups. The participants are allowed to spend no more than $31.50 a week. That comes to $4.50 a day. The objective is for lawmakers to see for themselves how it feels to live on a limited food budget.
The National Food Stamp Challenge comes as lawmakers on Capitol Hill ponder spending cuts that could adversely affect programs that assist the poor and elderly.
Sink your teeth into today's top stories from around the globe.
While you're frying up some eggs and bacon, we're cooking up something else: a way to celebrate today's food holiday.
Trick or treat! - October 30 may have been the official National Candy Corn Day, but we've decided to make it a two-day celebration in the spirit of All Hallows' Eve.
There is no better time to stuff yourself full of candy corn, or candy for that matter, than Halloween. And even if you're too old to go trick-or-treating, you can sure treat yourself to the candy aisle.
Candy corn was invented in Philadelphia during the 1880s by the Wunderlee Candy Company. It was originally made by hand, mixing a slurry of sugar, corn syrup, wax and water, followed by fondant and marshmallows for a soft touch. Now, machines repeat this process, called "corn starch modeling."