Illuminating the Hidden Food Policies of the de Blasio Administration

In response to growing attention to inequality, several progressive cities in the United States have adopted policies that seek to modify the differences in employment, education and housing conditions that are upstream drivers of the socioeconomic and racial/ethnic disparities in health that characterize our city and nation. Can these upstream interventions also contribute to reducing food injustice?  And how does their impact compare with that of more overtly food-focused programs such as cooking classes or supermarket incentives? A new food policy brief on the topic has been published by the  CUNY Urban Food Policy Institute.

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