People are still drinking coffee but where they drink it and how they make it is changing.
Interventions with good intentions aren't always fruitful.
The COVID-19 crisis highlights the importance of supply chains. But even with the increased recent attention, most supply chains remain murky. Consumers can play a key role in lifting that cloud.
In places where reusable cups are allowed, coffee drinkers, cafe owners and local governments can use insights from behavioural science to discourage use of throwaway cups.
Millions of sacks of beans for export have been stuck in warehouses during the crisis.
If you want to boost your energy and mood and feel more alert, get moving instead of getting coffee.
Coronavirus-related restrictions are likely to slow but not stop the coffee business in Rwanda, which produces specialty beans sold worldwide.
According to Google Trends, 'Dalgona coffee; has become the most searched type of coffee worldwide, overtaking previous highest peaks for all other kinds of coffee.
The Tim Hortons coffee chain has made some changes to its iconic Roll up the Rim contest, including the addition of "digital rolls." A statistician explains how this changes the odds of winning.
Should a master of coffee be paid less than a curator or do they have equal cultural value and therefore be paid the same?
Since caffeine is in so many different foods and drinks, it's easy for kids – or grownups – to get more than they should without realizing it.
For consistently great espresso, use less coffee and grind more coarsely, suggests a new study.
How does one of the most popular drinks in the world actually work on our bodies?
People tend to pay attention when things get personal, so you need to know how climate change is damaging things in your life.
Coffee production is booming, yet wholesale prices have been falling and global demand is stagnant. What's happening to one of the world's favorite beverages?
Disposable coffee cups demonstrate that recycling could be successful – with a bit of joined-up thinking.
Caffeine may be able to increase the function of what we call 'brown fat'. But we shouldn't immediately scramble for the closest long black or flat white and expect to see the kilos drop.
Many people drink coffee for that extra bit of energy to go about their day. As well as sharpening our minds, there's evidence caffeine can give us a physical boost, too.
Many nations are restoring degraded tropical forests to slow climate change, protect endangered species and improve rural life. But those forests often are cleared again soon afterward.
There are over 100 species of wild coffee, but only a few supply the world's morning caffeine kick. Sadly, climate change and disease could be about to change that.