Netflix's new film is a timely intervention into discussions on whether it can ever be ethically sound to eat meat.
A growing number of animal advocates want Americans to do more to aid animals raised in farms for food, rather than supporting groups that help cats, dogs and other human companions.
Eat less meat, save the world
If Doctor Who is supposed to respect members of other species, not all of his incarnations see eye to eye when it comes to dinner.
However mothers feed their babies, there is always some kind of criticism.
The year is 2067. The world has gone vegan and 'meat' is only a horrific memory.
Pet food is a multi-billion-dollar industry that consumes huge amounts of animal protein. A veterinary nutrition specialist explains how to feed dogs and cats healthily and sustainably.
A flexitarian is a vegetarian who eats small amounts of meat.
Two animal rights experts see little reason to cheer that a circus is closing, as long as humans keep eating meat and dairy products.
Understanding the best food option is getting complicated. Enter the new flexitarians.
Sausages, hamburger patties, lamb chops and T-bone steak. There is nothing like the traditional barbecue on Australia Day.
Simply calling on people to eat less meat is not very useful. The consumption of meat, after all, is embedded within numerous social and cultural practices. But changing diets can benefit the planet.
Iron deficiency affects more than one in ten Australian women before they reach menopause. Better dietary choices can be part of the solution.
It's like the Indian Mutiny all over again (but much less violent).
Conventional leather is fraught with ethical and environmental issues. But leather grown from fermented kombucha tea offers consumers a glimpse of a DIY, sustainable future.
There are plenty of studies, but drawing conclusions from them is not that straightforward.
A new SBS doco will spark more questions about if and how we should eat meat.
There are are some strong arguments for giving up meat, so why do so many ignore them?
Many children are born into families which are vegetarian for cultural, religious, health, ethical or economical reasons. But are they getting the nutrients they need for growth and development?