As anyone who has walked through the Soviet Union-esque concrete jungle that is the West Bank can attest, the University of Minnesota isn't the epitome of beauty.SEE ALSO: Two U of M students caught having sex inside the Bell Museum But one of the ugliest campuses in the country? Given the prettines ... More >>
Bradlee Dean's latest fundraising missive brags about the role his ministry played in rescuing a young woman "from a life centered on alcohol, sports, jobs, boys, and studies."SEE ALSO: Two U of M students caught having sex inside the Bell Museum The Bluestem Prairie blog reports that the woman, ref ... More >>
Normally our week of food events has a running theme, like heaps of beer tastings or charity dinners. But this first week in October is full of random, which is just how we like it. You can get over your fear of bread, learn to make cheese, brew the perfect cup of coffee, and shuck an oyster all bet ... More >>
"Troubled Waters" e-mails detail the story behind the public fiasco.In response to Minnesota Data Practice Act requests, the University of Minnesota unloaded a deluge of e-mails on reporters over the weekend related to the college's decision to cancel the "Troubled Waters" documentary last mo ... More >>
"Troubled Waters" will now be released as scheduledThe University of Minnesota didn't want you to see "Troubled Waters," a documentary on agricultural pollution in the Mississippi River. But it's going public anyway. Produced by the U's Bell Museum of Natural History, it represents years of ... More >>
Troubled Waters: You can't see it."Troubled Waters: A Mississippi River Story" is a damning documentary about agricultural pollution in the Big Muddy, produced by the University of Minnesota's Bell Museum of Natural History. But someone doesn't want you to see it.
This week, do something special for all the ladies of the world. According to Hungry Planet: What the World Eats, an exhibit in its last week at the Bell Museum, women provide almost half of the world's agricultural labor. View photos, track food as it travels from field to fork, and learn other ... More >>
This week, Kate snacks chez Stewart Woodman and hits up Chris Olson's Evolution of Food dinner.
Why does the smell of lavender make you peacefully fall asleep while a whiff a rotting milk can bring your lunch right back where it came from?
When Minneapolis restaurant critic Dennis Cass sets out to explore his own brain, the truth (almost) kills
Does the big cat with the three-foot tail, fleet feet, and a taste for blood prowl the state?