I am PepsiCo's worst nightmare.
While I've been on the job for a few months now, I've yet to formally introduce myself: My name is Elizabeth Arakelian and I am the newest reporter at the Turlock Journal. I am covering the education and agriculture beats and have been writing for the Journal since October, which means I have tested the waters and can safely say I am very glad to be on board.
Steve K. Galson is the type of guy who'd leave Santa carrot juice and tofu strips.
I spend anywhere from $80 to $120 a week at Target now that I do a good chunk of my grocery shopping there.
HANFORD - Dairy farmers in these parts – and the rest of California for that matter – do not operate in a fantasy world.
For years, the folks of Weneedjobsville believed in Santanomics.
I'm not usually one to prattle on about the supposed deterioration of society. It's my belief that only those over 40 exhort the "good old days" and they do so in an effort to avoid any change. I don't know if it's because I turned 40 last month, or that society has actually started its downward fall, in either case, I'm going to give my first "good old days" tirade.
Clean air, or perhaps more precisely, environmental perfection is the killer of blue collar head-of-household jobs in the San Joaquin Valley.
Remember the good old days?
This week, the White House released a new report showing the critical need for Congressional passage of a new Food, Farm and Jobs Bill. This comprehensive report highlights how the thriving business of agriculture is a cornerstone of America's economy, creating jobs and boosting opportunity.
Much we believe about turkeys is not true.
Thanksgiving is a uniquely American invention, and I think it must be one of our finest. The celebrations, the food, the parades and pronouncements give us an annual reminder of all that we are so thankful for – and also a reminder to share our blessings.
Here are two questions to ponder:
When I was growing up, food trucks (excluding the ice-cream man, of course) were only seen at construction sites, county fairs and in TV shows and movies based in New York City. Today, they are a staple of the culinary scene for most cities - and are spreading to smaller communities just like ours.
Los Angeles, in its present form, should not exist.