The Centre for Food Policy
The Centre for Food Policy is an interdisciplinary centre dedicated to improving food policy worldwide.
Welcome to the Centre for Food Policy - one of the very few places in the world dedicated to studying and influencing food policy.
We explore how the food system really works in practice
Welcome to the Centre for Food Policy – one of the very few places in the world dedicated to exploring how the food system really works in practice and what policies are needed to make it work effectively. We use these insights to educate, influence and inform effective, joined-up policy.
We exist to shape a food system that improves the health of people, society, the environment and the economy. What we eat, why we eat it and at what cost are questions of growing importance. Food policy affects the people whose jobs involve growing, moving, processing and selling food and everyone who eats. These documents provide further information about our work, our strategy, and our history. Please do explore the website further to find out more about our education programmes, including our unique MSc Food Policy and PhD programme, our research projects, our publications and our team.
At the Centre we value being part of a broader community, working to make a difference. Wherever you are in the food system, I look forward to engaging on this important agenda.
Professor Corinna Hawkes
Director, Centre for Food Policy
We have much to learn by engaging with others in the world of food policy and beyond.
You can get in touch with us via firstname.lastname@example.org
We are based at:
City, University of London
London, United Kingdom
- Discover how to change the food system for the better on our unique Masters programme.
- Consider an MPhil/PhD in Food Policy for an advanced route into academic work in food policy.
- Read about our current research projects.
- Join us at a forthcoming event.
- Join our mailing list to receive emails with news, information and forthcoming events from the Centre. You can read our privacy notice here.
- Learn more about the Food Research Collaboration - our research initiative that brings together academics and civil society to support progress towards more sustainable food economies.
Professor Corinna Hawkes
Our Academic Staff
Professor Corinna Hawkes is Director of the Centre for Food Policy. She joined the Centre in January 2016 bringing with her a diversity of international experience at the interface between policy and research. Her work aims to support the design and delivery of policies and actions that effectively and equitably improve the quality of diets locally, nationally and internationally. A regular advisor to governments, international agencies and NGOs, she has worked with international agencies, governments, NGOs, think tanks and universities. Her work is concerned with all forms of diet-related ill-health, including obesity, malnutrition and diet-related non-communicable diseases.
See Professor Corinna Hawkes full staff profile
Follow Professor Corinna Hawkes at twitter.com/CorinnaHawkes
Dr Anna Isaacs is a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Centre for Food Policy. She is currently working on a series of projects for the NIHR-funded Obesity Policy Research Unit, exploring how food policies can better support positive nutritional outcomes, particularly in areas of deprivation. More broadly, Anna is interested in exploring how social, political, economic, and environmental factors shape experiences of health and wellbeing in different contexts, how these factors leads to health inequalities, and what policy can do to address this. She has expertise in a range of in-depth qualitative and participatory methods, and experience of working with diverse communities in areas of deprivation.
See Dr Anna Isaacs' full staff profile
Rebecca is a Lecturer in Food Policy in the Centre for Food Policy. A former BBC radio producer and food journalist, Rebecca's research focuses on the interaction between food policy and the media. Her PhD took as a case study UK Department of Health recommendations on red and processed meat consumption and cancer 1993-2011, looking at the ways policies were developed and policy interaction with UK print media. Following completion of her PhD, Rebecca worked as a Post-Doctoral Teaching Fellow on the Food Systems teaching programme IFSTAL (Interdisciplinary Food Systems Teaching and Learning) and as a Post-Doctoral Research Fellow on the EU funded research project QUEST (Quality and Effectiveness in Science and Technology Communication), exploring science journalism as part of a wider programme looking at science communication across Europe. Her research interests include food policy, food in the media, food systems, food systems teaching and learning, food poverty, food banks, food security and science communication.
See Dr Rebecca Wells' full staff profile
Follow Dr Rebecca Wells at twitter.com/wellsrebecca
Kimberley Neve is a Research Assistant at the Centre for Food Policy and a Registered Associate Nutritionist with the Association for Nutrition. She is currently working on a series of projects for the NIHR-funded Obesity Policy Research Unit, exploring how food policies can better support positive nutritional outcomes, particularly in low-income areas.
As a Research Fellow at the Centre for Food Policy, Mark is responsible for establishing and leading new, interdisciplinary projects exploring public policy solutions for healthy diets in the UK and internationally. Mark’s primary research interests centre on seeking to better understand peoples’ lived experiences of local food environments, and how these findings can contribute to more effective and inclusive food policy.
Dr Christian Reynolds is Senior Lecturer at the Centre for Food Policy, City University, London; and an adjunct Research Fellow at the Institute for Sustainable Food, University of Sheffield, and at the Barbara Hardy Institute for Sustainable Environments and Technologies, University of South Australia.
Charlotte Gallagher Squires is a Research Assistant at the Centre for Food Policy. She is currently working on a study for the NIHR-funded Obesity Policy Research Unit, exploring how COVID-19 has changed families' relationships with food and the food environment. More broadly Charlotte is interested in how peoples' understanding and experience of health is socially, culturally, politically and historically situated.
Stephanie is a Research Assistant, working on the SHEFs project (Sustainable and Healthy Food Systems) and the 'No Regrets' Actions project. She also contributed research to inform the development of England's National Food Strategy.
Ursula is a Research Assistant at the Centre for Food Policy, City University, London since March 2021. Ursula has more than 15 years of experience in policies, programmes and research on infant and young child feeding, adolescent nutrition, nutrition sensitive agriculture and urban food environments. At the Centre for Food Policy, Ursula works on the Food Systems Policy Choices Initiative.
Our Food Research Collaboration Staff
Rosalind is interested in the sustainability of food systems, and has studied the social aspects of sustainability in the UK’s industrial food system, as well as working on food system governance in research projects in the UK and EU. She is director of the Food Research Collaboration, based at the Centre for Food Policy, which aims to make constructive links between academia and civil society to drive progress towards more sustainable food production and consumption.
Gabriella is a Research Assistant for the Food Research Collaboration, working on sustainable food system infrastructure, specifically food hubs. She has an MSc in Environmental Change and Management and has worked with civil society to carry out research into resilient food supply chains and access to land for food production.
Anthony is a communications and policy professional with extensive experience at the intersection of business, communications and politics. His international career has included work with the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, the British Chamber of Commerce, the Food and Drink Federation, the United States Senate and for several political campaigns. In 2018-2020 he studied for an MSc at the Centre for Food Policy, where his dissertation examined the political and lobbying complexities of the reauthorisation of glyphosate in the European Union. Prior to working in communications and advocacy, he gained a Master’s degree in EU politics from the London School of Economics’ European Institute.
Our Emeritus Staff
Martin is Professor Emeritus in Food and Health Policy at Centre for Food Policy at City, University London. He originally trained as an environmental health officer in Dublin. After working in the north west of Ireland he developed an interest in the public health and health promotion aspects of the work. He spent some time working in the Irish and the English health services managing health promotion and public health services respectively.
See Professor Martin Caraher's full staff profile
Follow Professor Martin Caraher at twitter.com/MartinCaraher
Tim Lang has been Professor of Food Policy at City, University of London's Centre for Food Policy since 2002. He founded the Centre in 1994. After a PhD in social psychology at Leeds University, he became a hill farmer in the 1970s in the Forest of Bowland, Lancashire which shifted his attention to food policy, where it has been ever since. For years, he's engaged in academic and public research and debate about its direction, locally to globally. His abiding interest is how policy addresses the mixed challenge of being food for the environment, health, social justice, and citizens. What is a good food system? How is ours measured and measuring up?
See Professor Tim Lang's full staff profile
Follow Professor Tim Lang at twitter.com/ProfTimLang
Our Management Staff
Siobhan is the Centre for Food Policy’s Alumni Coordinator. The aim for the alumni initiative is to grow an internationally connected alumni community whose members support one another to be food systems leaders, wherever they are in the food system and throughout their careers.
Siobhan spent a large part of her career in public sector project, communications, and leadership development roles, firstly at The Leadership Centre and then The Local Government Association. She then branched out to work in housing policy and then for a housing social enterprise. Following that, a stint living abroad prompted her interest in food policy and she then joined the Centre for Food Policy on her return to the UK in 2017.
Elaine is the Centre for Food Policy’s Coordinator. She supports a wide range of activities including its events (such as the Food Thinkers webinars and the annual City Food Symposium), communications, as well as office coordination. She has more than ten years’ experience working in Higher Education, having previously worked in a variety of event management, student and academic support roles at the University of London.
Adrian is the Project Manager of the Kids Will Eat Better (KWEB) research project funded by the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) which is examining inequality in childhood obesity in London. He is responsible for project managing all aspects of this collaborative project led by the Centre for Food Policy working with researchers at Durham University, University College London & the London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine. He is responsible for coordinating all project elements and communicating with research partners and local stakeholders in order to deliver a high-quality study within the project timeline and resources. Adrian has extensive experience of managing projects in the health sector whilst working in the NHS, international consultancy, NGOs and UK charities.
Our Current PhD Students
Harvey Ells is looking at how different English street markets in the UK are reflected in wellbeing – whether markets’ role is the creation of retail-related social capital and what this means for policy.
Amanda McCloat is working on policy issues related to the place and location of Home Economics in the secondary school curriculum in the Republic of Ireland. Her focus is on why and how Home Economics education and its role in the curriculum is established while in areas such as the UK it has lost its focus.
Laurie Egger is looking at the impact of food assistance on food insecurity and nutrition in young children in the US and the UK. Her study aims to give a voice to deprived families who can help evaluate and inform policy.
Natalie Neumann is assessing policy’s role in supporting farmers’ markets in the UK, asking: are they reaching all levels of society and creating equality in access to locally farmed and nutritious food?See Natalie Neumann's full profile
Jessica Brock is looking at what difference co-designing and co-creating actions with young people makes to the development and delivery of policy and actions, to create an urban environment that enables healthier food choices.
Our Visiting Fellows
The Centre has been honoured to welcome Visiting Fellows from Universities around the world:
Tara Bolsen-Robinson, Deakin University, Australia, 2017
Professor Renato Maluf, Federal Rural University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil and Coordinator of the Reference Centre on Food and Nutrition Sovereignty and Security, 2017
Manuela Mika Jomori, Federal University of Alagoas, Brazil, 2017
Professor Jane Dixon, Australian National University, 2016-2017
Multi-disciplinary postgraduate teaching
At the heart of our education programme is our commitment to advancing an integrated approach to food policy that takes account of the interconnections in the food system to enable nutrition, health, environmental, social and economic goals to be delivered more coherently.
Our students come from a wide variety of backgrounds and go onto work in governments, public institutions, civil society, business large and small, and the media. The aim is to equip these future decision-makers and influencers with a bigger picture understanding of what food policy is, how it works and why. We instill food systems thinking as a practical skill that can be used in the real world of food and food policy.
We educate students from all over the world. The fact that our students come from such a variety of backgrounds - many disciplines, many professions - means we learn from our students, and they learn from each other. Our courses draw extensively not just on academic experts but on leading practitioners in the field we study, ensuring that they remain at the forefront of current developments.
New BSc Nutrition and Food Policy (starting 2022)
This programme will give undergraduate students the unique opportunity to study nutrition and food policy challenges using interdisciplinary and intercultural approaches. More information can be found on our course page. Applications will open shortly (subject to final University approval).
Our Food Policy MSc
Discover how to change the food system for the better on our unique MSc in Food Policy at City. The MSc is for people who care about food and want to gain a strong, critical grasp of food policy as a field of scholarship and practice. Full details can be found on the course pages. The module Food and Public Policy is also available to study as a continuing professional development course.
Our Food Policy PhD / MPhil
Our PhD / MPhil in Food Policy at City educates students wanting to gain deeper insights into food policy - the way it is made, how it is designed, and its effects. It is an advanced route into academic work in food policy as well as other professions. It will help you acquire the skills to become a professional researcher; explore a topic of interest to you in-depth, and contribute original work which will extend the current knowledge base to influence and change food policy. Full details can be found on the course pages.
Our PhD programme has a cohort of students studying a diversity of food policy topics and actively engaged in the life of the Centre. It offers early and mid-career professionals the opportunity to situate detailed research within the bigger picture and engage with live policy issues.
UK Food Systems Centre for Doctoral Training, 2021-2027
City is one of the 9 universities managing the new UKFS-CDT, which will train over 60 interdisciplinary doctoral researchers capable of leading the UK towards a resilient, healthy and inclusive food future. The first cohort starts in autumn of 2021, with a first year spent at University of Greenwich and thereafter students will move to a university partner, including City.
Our CPD courses
Further details of our continuing professional development courses are available here.
Graduates from our Masters and PhD programmes run NGOs, progressive food businesses, work in governments, and UN or international agencies, and have established great careers in health advocacy, journalism and academia.
Read about some of our Food Policy alumni and what they are up to now, or ‘a day in the life’ of alumni Kawther Hasham, Researcher, Nutritionist and Campaigner at Action on Sugar and Sky Cracknell, an artisan jam entrepreneur.
Each year the Worshipful Company of Cooks and the Worshipful Company of Farmers award prizes for outstanding dissertations. We are delighted to have their continued support, as are our students:
Winning the Worshipful Company of Cooks Food Policy Dissertation Prize was an honour. On a personal level, it meant a lot to me that the energy and effort I’d put into my dissertation had been recognised in such a way. I do not doubt that it has helped enormously with my professional development as well; I was awarded a fully-funded PhD at the University of Oxford to continue my masters project in 2016. The award of academic prizes makes up part of the selection criteria for prospective PhD candidates, so I genuinely feel that the Worshipful Company of Cooks Food Policy Dissertation Prize played a significant part in my success at being given a place here at Oxford.
Lauren Bandy, 2014 winner of the Worshipful Company of Cooks Dissertation Prize
I was utterly delighted to receive the Worshipful Company of Farmers Food Policy Dissertation Prize. As a mum of two kids who had not written an essay for nearly twenty years the MSc in Food Policy was very challenging for me, in many ways. I worked really hard and to have this recognised with the Prize was wonderful. Following my Masters course I decided to do a PhD, and I am sure that the Prize helped me win a scholarship.
Annie Connolly, 2014 winner of the Worshipful Company of Farmers Dissertation Prize
I was surprised and delighted to win the Worshipful Company of Cooks dissertation prize given the quality of candidates at the Centre of Food Policy. It was an honour to be invited to accept the award among so many exceptional talents from all areas of food. The prize is not only a recognition of my research into healthy food behaviours, but is a great reminder of the importance of integrating academic discussion with other industries and careers to bring about positive change across the food system and create opportunities for collaboration. The award has subsequently supported my ambition to further my career into food policy as I recently accepted a role as an advisor to the Department of Environment, Food and Rural Affairs.
Clara Widdeson, 2016 winner of the Worshipful Company of Cooks Dissertation Prize
I was delighted to win the Food Policy Dissertation Prize from the Worshipful Company of Farmers. To receive the award, I was invited to join a special luncheon where I had the opportunity to engage with British farmers in meaningful discussions on how my research in the sustainability of animal agriculture impacts their work on the ground as well as how they are collectively thinking about sustainability and health of British agriculture as a livery company. I can’t imagine an award for my research that would mean more to me than the recognition of farmers themselves, upon whom our whole food system depends.
Christiana Wyly, 2017 winner of the Worshipful Company of Farmers Dissertation Prize
Our research aims to identify how food policy can shape an effective food system. It engages with people across the food system to uncover how it really works in practice. We root our research in findings from the field – learning from people at all levels of the food system: from producers to policymakers, citizens to suppliers, industry to activists – so grounding ourselves in a practical reality that enables us to develop clear policy recommendations.
Our research falls into three themes:
- Systems approaches to decision-making in food policy. This research theme explores how food policy is made and the implications for how to improve the governance of the food system. Who in government is doing what? Is policy-making connected and coherent? How could food system governance work more effectively?
- Policies to reshape the food system. This research theme explores how food systems are working and the policies across the food system that could work most effectively to address major challenges. What are the fundamentals that need to change to achieve food systems which support healthy diets, protect the planet, nurture social cohesion while also being economically viable? What are the trade-offs and synergies?
- Generating insights from “lived experience” for more equitable, effective food policy. This research theme is concerned with how people experience food systems, with a particular focus on equity. What can we learn about how to address food-system challenges by listening to and involving the citizens and communities who experience these challenges?
You can explore our current research areas and PhD research below. An overview of research conducted between the founding of the Centre in 1994 and 2016 can be found in our report on the history of the Centre for Food Policy 1994-2016 and our research in 2019 in our 2019 Annual Report.
Who is making Food Policy (ongoing)
The objective of this project is to identify who makes food policy across government to stimulate questions about how decision-making could be improved to take a more coherent approach to policy-making across the food system. The project is a collaboration between the Food Research Collaboration (FRC) and the Sustainable and Healthy Food Systems project (SHEFS). Three short Briefs have been published for the SHEFs countries – England, South Africa and India – with more in the pipeline. Each brief identifies the key government departments that make policy affecting the food system, and briefly describes the main policies, with a thematic focus on the SHEFS priority of policies for sustainable, healthy and equitable food systems. This project is being undertaken in partnership with SHEFS. The project leads are Gavin Wren and Prof Corinna Hawkes.
Tracking food policy responses to COVID-19 (Mar -Jul 2020)
This project tracked national-level COVID response policies that affected the food system in England in the first 90 days of the pandemic in the departments identified in the Who is Making food Policy series. This project tracked the policy measures introduced by these departments during the early part of the COVID-19 pandemic and present it as a visualisation. The results for England and South Africa will shortly be accompanied by India. The Food Research Collaboration’s COVID response work is funded by the Esmée Fairbairn Foundation. The FRC COVID Policy Tracking work is led by Dr Rosalind Sharpe.
Informing Brazilian food policy through estimating trends in greenhouse gas emissions from Brazilian foods using Greenhouse Gas and Dietary choices Open source (GGDOT) (2017 to present)
This project looks at quantifying the greenhouse gases associated with Brazilian diets to influence future food trends. The proposal brings together experts on food nutrition and greenhouse gases in Brazil with experts in data science, consumer behaviour and food emissions from the UK to deploy the GGDOT (Greenhouse Gas and Dietary choices Open source Toolkit) on Brazilian dietary datasets. The overall goal of this proposal is to help the Ministry of Health of Brazil to fulfil its goal of making one of its core policies, dietary recommendations, aligned with both healthy and sustainability. Our partners are NUPENS/University of Sao Paulo, University of Manchester, Brunel University London and The University of Sheffield. It is funded by the Science and Technology Facilities Council and is led by Dr Christian Reynolds.
Identifying Inclinations and Consensus on Actions for Healthier and Sustainable Diets from Food Systems (Jan 2020 – May 2021)
This study is identifying the inclinations of a diverse array of food system stakeholders on the policies and actions they view as essential for the foundation of a nutritious food system. It seeks to ascertain if certain actions are viewed as more foundational than others and if there are actions on which there is a consensus that they are essential in every context. This project involves drawing up a list of core policies and actions from existing reports on food systems that represent the state-of-play of recommended actions for food systems. Practitioners, civil servants, humanitarian workers and other stakeholders with direct experience working in food systems and nutrition are then invited to consider the potential of these actions to have an impact and if they are essential to laying the foundation for a nutritious food system. Stakeholder assessments will be compiled to ascertain if and where there are actions on which there is a consensus and on which actions stakeholders have a preference for. The goal is to determine the current state of agreement or disagreement among food systems stakeholders regarding how to move forward towards more nutritious food systems. We are working in partnership with Global Alliance for Improved Nutrition (GAIN), Johns Hopkins University and have been funded by Children’s Investment Fund Foundation (CIFF). The project is led by Prof Corinna Hawkes and Stephanie Walton.
Sustainable and Healthy Food Systems (SHEFS) (2018–2021)
The Centre for Food Policy is leading on the policy component of the SHEFS project with the objective of identifying how policy can enable both sustainability and health in food systems in South Africa, India and the UK. It involves engagement and co-creation of solutions with policy-makers to address food system challenges, through formats like Transformation labs. This project is being conducted in partnership with London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, University College London, University of Aberdeen, the Food Foundation, University of KwaZulu-Natal, Centre for Chronic Disease Control, The Royal Veterinary College, the School of Oriental and African Studies and Ashoka Trust for Research in Ecology and the Environment. It is funded by the Wellcome Trust, and at the Centre for Food Policy led by Prof Corinna Hawkes.
Piloting Zooniverse for Food, Health and Sustainability Citizen Science (2019–2020)
This project is testing citizen science methods for food and sustainability research in the UK. It co-develops a publicly facing citizen science pilot using the Zooniverse citizen science web platform; comparing Zooniverse to traditional survey methods. In the pilot we are seeing if citizen science can be used to help us gauge citizens of food information including perceptions of carbon footprints, risk, waste, and animal welfare. The policy goal is to provide information to researchers and policy makers on the use of citizen science methods for food and sustainability research with the goal of ultimately supporting policy makers to identify more effective policies to reshape the food system. Our partners are: the UK Department for Food and Rural Affairs (Defra), the UK Food Standards Agency (FSA), Agricultural Development Advisory Service (ADAS), The University of Sheffield; Leeds Beckett University; Queen Mary, University of London; Newcastle University; Brunel University London, University of Leeds , University of Portsmouth, University of Oxford, Zooniverse and The Open University. The project is funded by the Science and Technology Facilities Council (STFC) and is led by Dr Christian Reynolds.
The Science and Technology Facilities Council (SFTC) Food Network+ Extension (2020-2023)
This is an interdisciplinary community working to provide a sustainable, secure supply of safe, nutritious, and affordable high-quality food. The network harnesses the STFC capabilities in (a) data science, (b) technology and (c) facilities for better understanding and addressing food challenges via themes of (i) Sustainable production, (ii) Resilient supply chains and (iii) Improved Nutrition and Consumer Behaviours. The goal of the network is to support policy makers and the food industry through the application of STFC physics technology to agri-food issues. The network achieves this through funding pilot projects where STFC research and technology is applied to solve agri-food problems. These pilots are then scaled through additional research and partnerships to reshape the food system. It is led at City, University of London by Dr Christian Reynolds.
Re-Creating an Advocacy Network for Food and Farmers’ Markets in Colombia (2020-2021)
This project oversees the development of a collaborative network of farmers’ markets in four regions of Colombia. The aims of the project are to: 1) Promote a space for the exchange of experiences, fostering a network of collaboration of Colombian farmers’ markets through two virtual meetings, one between local actors including farmers’ representatives and local policymakers, and the other with international allies. 2) Explore the importance of campesino agriculture in the coronavirus pandemic, through co-created content such as podcasts that highlight community initiatives, expert voices and national and international experiences. The goal is to make processes and benefits of farmers markets visible to government, and to use collaboration to gain access to the policy space. The project has been funded by the Global Challenges Research Fund (QR-GCRF) and is led by the Dejusticia research organisation in Colombia and at City by Dr Rebecca Wells.
Food Systems Policy Choices Initiative (2020-2021)
The initiative aims to provide an overview of how the food system could leverage its transformational power towards improving diets, recognizing the interconnections and competing demands of other food systems goals; taking environmental, gender, and economic factors into consideration. The outputs of this initiative will be practical and actionable resources to inform decision-making by policymakers and funders. They will include a compendium of evidence and practical policy briefs on how existing food system policies have played out to influence diets in different contexts, identifying synergies and unintended consequences. Different sources of evidence will be integrated, such as scientific studies, policy analysis, practical examples, and lived experiences.
We will convene an advisory group to ensure our outputs are comprehensive, high quality, practical and useable by the food systems policy community. We are working in partnership with Results for Development (R4D) and have been funded by the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. The project is led by Prof Corinna Hawkes and Ursula Trübswasser.
Experiences of infant feeding transitions (Jul 2020 - Oct 2021)
A qualitative, longitudinal study exploring how parents transition from feeding their infants milk, to solid foods. The study is engaging parents with babies currently aged 4-6 months from high, middle and low-income groups from across England, in in-depth interviews and photo-elicitation activities. Participants will be re-interviewed again when their infants are 10-12 months and 16-18 months. The study, which is being conducted virtually due to COVID-19 social distancing restrictions is exploring the complex range of factors that influence caregivers across the socioeconomic spectrum when deciding what food and drink to purchase for their infant children. The goal is to generate evidence that will enable us to identify policies that can create the necessary conditions to support healthy infant feeding practices.It is funded by the National Institute of Health Research (NIHR) as part of the Obesity Policy Research Unit. The project is led by Dr Anna Isaacs.
Food in lockdown and beyond (Sept 2020 - Jan 2021)
A qualitative, longitudinal study exploring families’ changing experiences of food and the food environment in light of COVID-19 in England. The study involves engaging 60-80 families from across the socioeconomic spectrum in three case study sites (the London Borough of Brent, Bradford District and Folkestone and Hythe District) in a series of in-depth interviews and creative participatory methods. The study, which is being conducted virtually due to COVID-19 social distancing restrictions, is exploring the ways in which families’ experiences of, engagement with, and feelings about food and food environments have changed since the onset of COVID-19. The goal of the project is to determine if and how existing public health policies aiming to prevent and reduce childhood obesity could be adapted or augmented in light of any changes. It is funded by the National Institutes of Health Research (NIHR) as part of the Obesity Policy Research Unit. The project’s lead is Dr Anna Isaacs. You can find out more on the study website.
How children experience food environments in their daily lives: a global project with UNICEF (2020)
This project is supporting UNICEF regional and country offices to put together a picture of daily life of how children interact with food environments in their countries. The focus is on capturing, illustrating and communicating how food systems influence the diets of children in the context of their lived realities, such as their assets and resources, the cultural aspects of food and social norms. The study is launching in the Philippines, and will expand to include other countries of the world. The intended outcome is that UNICEF, government and nutrition stakeholders are more informed about the role food environments play in influencing children’s diets, and more ready to implement the needed combination of actions to enable food systems to deliver better diets for children. It is led by Prof Corinna Hawkes.
How does the food environment influence people engaged in weight management? A systematic review and thematic synthesis of the qualitative literature (Mar 2020 – Jan 2021)
A systematic review of the influences of the food environment on people in high-income countries engaged in weight loss or weight maintenance. The objective is to understand the various elements of food environments that make it easier or harder for people who are trying to lose weight or manage weight loss and identify policy opportunities that can help this group of people be more successful. It is funded by the National Institute of Health Research (NIHR) a part of the Obesity Policy Research Unit, and is led by Kimberley Neve.
Family Food Experience Study – London (Sept 2020 – Jun 2023)
The study is investigating how diet-related policy interventions are being experienced by lower-income children and households in London in order to identify how these policies and interventions could be added to or adapted to have impact on inequalities on obesity. We are using both quantitative (household surveys and participant physical measurements) and qualitative (go-along interviews and group model building exercises) approaches to gain insights and ultimately make recommendations to local authorities on how their policies and interventions can be adapted in order to be more effective. We are working closely with stakeholders in London to inform the focus of this study and ensure the study is relevant to users. We are partnering with University College London, the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, Durham University, and NatCen Social Research. We are also working closely with community members in study communities to inform and guide the study, as well as with local authorities. This project is funded by the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) and is managed at the Centre for Food Policy by Adrian White. You can find out more on the study website.
The Nourished Child Project (Apr 2020 – Feb 2022)
The aim of this study is to define and communicate what a systems approach to improving the quality of diets among children under 5 and women of childbearing age would look like in urban settings to address the double burden of malnutrition in the Western Cape, South Africa. To achieve this aim we are using multiple, primarily participatory methods to seek to:
- understand how existing systems that influence nutrition (food systems, urban conditions, system of existing interventions) combine to influence diet quality in the study population;
- develop a systems approach to optimise interactions and create coherence between these systems to improve diets; and
- maximise the benefits of the findings in the study setting and reap the benefits for other jurisdictions regionally and globally.
Methods to this end include policy and intervention scans, community member in-depth interviews and surveys, virtual transect walks, food environment mapping, and stakeholder group model building exercises. We are working closely with the Western Cape and City of Cape Town governments to inform existing policy efforts, primarily the province’s Nourish to Flourish framework. Our goal here is to improve coherence between existing actions by taking a systems approach to understanding their individual and collective impacts from a lived experience perspective. We are partnering with the African Centre for Cities at the University of Cape Town, academics at Stellenbosch University and the Southern African Food Lab, UNICEF , and a number of local government offices. This study is funded by UK Research and Innovation (UKRI) through the Global Challenges Research Fund (GCRF) and overseen at the Centre for Food Policy by Dr Mark Spires.
Peas Please People’s Engagement Assessment (Dec 2019 - Jun 2023)
As part of their ‘Peas Please’ initiative, the Food Foundation are engaging with people across the UK to learn how to more effectively increase vegetable access and consumption, as well as encourage people to advocate for actions to this end themselves. In addition to directly advising on these people’s engagement activities, the Centre for Food Policy’s involvement includes the documentation of this unique approach, as well as the assessment of its ability to reach its intended objectives. This assessment is being conducted using a mixed methods approach including direct observation, participant surveys, focus group discussions, and online photo elicitation workshops. As part of this approach, we are exploring and documenting experienced barriers to vegetable consumption and assisting with communicating these effectively to policy makers and private sector actors. Our intention is that as a result of sharing findings from this assessment, alongside outcomes from other ‘peoples’ engagement activities’, we will be able to make specific public and private sector policy recommendations on how to improve existing policies and actions, ultimately increasing vegetable access and consumption. In addition to partnering with the Food Foundation on this assessment, the Centre for Food Policy is working directly with a range of non-governmental organisations across the four nations of the UK. This assessment is funded by the National Lottery Community Fund and overseen at the Centre for Food Policy by Dr Mark Spires.
Cape Town Metropolitan Food Governance Research Study (Sept 2019 – Dec 2020)
The goal of this study is to, as a case study, systematically explore and document Cape Town’s food policy initiatives designed to improve food access, diet, and the health of its constituents to date. Through in-depth interviews with key City officials, we aim to:
- understand processes of policy development, state formation and multi-governance;
- identify indicators and key factors of success;
- identify and explore barriers to inclusive policy development and implementation (past and potential moving forward) beyond factors already identified; and ultimately, to
- share findings as lessons learned and key recommendations moving forward with key local stakeholders to provide perspective and instigate positive change.
By understanding how current policies have been shaped and implemented, and what has historically aided and hindered these efforts, we hope to inform how future policy actions are shaped and implemented by the City of Cape Town. This study is being conducted in partnership locally with the University of the Western Cape and the Centre for Excellence in Food Security. This study is funded by a Global Challenges Research Fund (GCRF) block grant and is led at the Centre for Food Policy by Dr Mark Spires.
An Analysis of the Role of Healthy Start Vouchers in Early Nutrition (2014-2020)
This is a primarily qualitative study located in Leicester and London, England. The Healthy Start scheme has seen a continuous decline in uptake despite renewed interest and stated government support. For this project 50 parents of young children and 15 health providers and managers were interviewed to determine their perceptions of the scheme, their food practices and challenges to eating healthfully, and their perceptions of the government’s role in promoting better nutrition. An understanding of the perceptions of the underlying nature of the problem of poor nutrition in low income families, compared to the actual experiences of those families, guide improvements to policy that go beyond operational considerations to question fundamental assumptions and guide policy design. This project is led by PhD candidate Laurie Egger.
Co-creating Healthier Food Environments with London’s Children (Sept 2019 – Sept 2022)
PhD candidate Jess Brock is currently working on three research projects for her PhD, which focuses on obesity policy in London:
- a scoping review to map the extent, range and nature of current international evidence on how children and young people have been involved in participatory research to create healthier food environments.
- an observational study, which will describe and compare different London-based co-design and co-create processes with children and young people, which aim to create healthier food and drink environments.
- an empirical study that will identify if and how co-created research findings that involve children and young people have been used to guide and develop actions by policymakers at both a local and national level.
This research aims to give insight into the difference that engaging young people in the co-creation of policies and actions can make to how knowledge is produced and translated within policy. This Doctoral Studentship is funded by the School of Health Sciences at City, University of London; Jess is leading on all three projects.
Urban Food Governance and Equity (Oct 2016-Dec 2020)
This PhD research is exploring how the governance of farmers’ markets in London, England, is linked to urban food strategies in London, and how equality in access is considered in their governance. The research involved a geographical analysis of the location of farmers’ markets in London in relation to the Index of Multiple Deprivation, an analysis of policy documents, as well as interviews with policy stakeholders, organisers of farmers’ markets, farmers and other relevant stakeholders. Ultimately, this study aims to contribute to the evidence base on how urban food policy can achieve more sustainable, healthy and equitable food systems. The project is funded by City, University of London and is led by Natalie Neumann.
What's new from the Centre
Read our Research Brief, Understanding Lived Experience of Food Environments to Inform Policy: An Overview of Research Methods.
Read our latest Centre for Food Policy brief. ’42 policies and actions to orient food systems towards healthier diets for all’. January 2021
Centre for Food Policy Research Brief. Who is making food policy in India. October 2020
Centre for Food Policy Research Brief. Who is making food policy in South Africa. October 2020
Read the Centre for Food Policy Research Brief. Who is making food policy in England. October 2020
Read the report of the 2019 City Food Symposium: How to develop and deliver a national food policy: a global perspective.
Read our response to the EFRA Committee COVID-19 and Food Supply Inquiry.
Read our sixth Rethinking Food Policy Brief ‘Public sector global food governance’.
Our fifth Rethinking Food Policy Brief ‘Policy coherence in food systems’ is now available to read.
Read our fourth Rethinking Food Policy Brief ‘Embedding food in all policies’.
Read our third Rethinking Food Policy Brief ‘Integrated Food Policy: What is it, and how can it help transform food systems?’.
Read our second Rethinking Food Policy Brief ‘Understanding the food system: Why it matters for food policy’.
NEW REPORT PUBLISHED
Connecting food systems for co-benefits: How can food systems combine diet-related health with environmental and economic policy goals?
New report out by the Centre for Food Policy looking at the food systems sweet spot - food systems that deliver healthy diets, environmental sustainability, and economic prosperity for all.
2018 City Food Symposium Report Published
On April 25 2018, the Centre for Food Policy hosted the seventh annual City Food Symposium, entitled Connecting People with Food Policy. The symposium report shares the lessons learned about why and how gathering and translating evidence of lived experience could make a difference to developing effective policy – and the challenges of doing so. It ends with a set of principles that emerged about engaging with lived experience in research, advocacy and policy which we invite others to reflect on and consider.
Read the full report.
Read the summary document capturing the benefits and challenges of engaging with lived experience and our principles for doing so.
Centre for Food Policy Events
Here you can find information about forthcoming Centre and Food Research Collaboration events, as well as events we are organising in partnership with others, or events we are contributing to.
Food Thinkers Webinars
Details of future Food Thinkers events will be posted here as soon as they are available.
Our Food Thinkers seminar series features speakers concerned with the possibilities and challenges of integrated food policy. Here you can find recordings and presentations, where available, of previous seminars.
July Food Thinkers: What next for food taxes and subsidies? Lessons from pricing policies to address food and nutritional issues
With Shu Wen Ng, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, USA
Dr Ng has been central to efforts to evaluate the impact of food taxes for almost a decade and has most recently been working evaluating the impact of food subsidy and financial incentive programmes. In her Food Thinkers, she will take us through the options for pricing policies that increase the price of unhealthy beverages and foods (e.g., taxation, tariffs) or to decrease the price of healthier beverages and foods (e.g., subsidies, cash transfers) to improve diets. She will set out the growing global evidence around how, when and what about these policies seem to work ‘better’ in improving diets and longer-term health. Her talk will provide some examples from across the globe that show how these solutions may be possible. Although there are still many unknowns about the design, targeting, level, sequencing, integration, and implementation of pricing policies, there is already clear evidence that health taxes—particularly sugar drink taxes—are cost-effective. Meanwhile, the evidence on healthy incentives is starting to grow. Dr Ng will show that it is particularly critical to consider the context when designing effective pricing policies. If well-designed and implemented, she will make the case they can achieve the goals of reducing consumption of unhealthy beverages and foods, improving dietary quality, narrowing existing nutritional and health disparities, and encouraging economic and social development. Nonetheless, pricing policies alone will not succeed. Political will to prioritize well-being, protections against industry interference, and public buy-in are necessary alongside additional supportive policy measures such as marketing and labelling regulations. Jurisdictions should consider these pricing policy issues and their contexts carefully, in collaboration with community partners and researchers, to design multi-duty actions and to be prepared for future windows of opportunities to open for policy passage and implementation.
15 July 2021
June Food Thinkers: Fishery Contributions to Food and Nutrition Security under a Changing Climate
With Christina Hicks, Lancaster University
Fish are rich in multiple micronutrients, essential fatty acids, and protein, providing a powerful contribution to the diets of over 3 billion people, and a particularly valuable source of nutrition for vulnerable and marginalised peoples. Over 90% of the world’s fishers are small scale, the majority of whom live in Africa or Asia, where malnutrition is most prevalent. However, marine ecosystems are amongst those most vulnerable to the impacts of climate change. Climate induced habitat destruction and species relocation mean much of the tropics are projected to experience large declines in catch potentials, while areas closer to the poles are expected to experience gains. These shifts in species abundances and availability impact the micronutrients available to coastal populations, with ramifications to human health, cultural identities, and economies. But, climate pressures are operating on an already uneven playing field. Aquatic food systems generate wealth in centres of wealth. These benefits in turn exert pressures onto lower income regions where aquatic food systems provide critical welfare sustaining functions, such as the provision of livelihoods and nutrient dense foods in areas where these are often lacking. However, when fisheries management can support more sustainable catches, climate induced changes to fisheries can result in increased nutrient yields. Similarly, when fisheries and nutrition policies are sensitive to gender and social difference, aquatic food systems can support more equitable outcomes. Thus opportunities exist to sustain the nutritional benefits of aquatic foods and support more equitable distributions of aquatic food system benefits. These opportunities include investing in local fisheries management, developing policies that acknowledge the structural drivers of injustice, and ensuring coordination exists between fisheries- and nutrition-related policies.
29 June 2021
May Food Thinkers: Food in a Changing Climate
With Alana Mann, University of Sydney
The Intergovernmental Panel for Climate Change (IPCC) has declared a climate emergency in which we have perhaps 10 years to stall a tipping point that leads to catastrophe, and possibly human extinction. Food systems, responsible for up to 37 per cent of global emissions, are widely cited as part of the problem. Prevalent discourses promote technological solutions and put the onus on eaters to change their consumption practices. In her talk Alana Mann contests these approaches, arguing that we must acknowledge and address the ecological and economic legacies of colonialism in our food systems, and promote the value of diverse food cultures as sources of resistance and resilience.
20 May 2021
April Food Thinkers: Food systems planning in cities: the power of engaging citizens to inform urban food policy and planning
With Tammara Soma, Simon Fraser University, Canada
In her talk, Dr Soma discussed an innovative way to map “assets” in cities to inform food policy and planning decisions. Used by the “food system planning” community, food asset mapping is a tool used by planners, policymakers or academics to identify food assets, such as supermarkets, street vendors, and/or food banks. To date, food asset mapping has not included ecological and cultural assets important to food system resiliency. Further, what are mapped as “assets” may not reflect the lived experiences of marginalized communities. Tackling these concerns, Dr Soma shared the results of a Canadian study applying “citizen science” led food asset mapping with participants from Indigenous and diverse communities in the City of Vancouver, British Columbia.
22 April 2021
February 24 Food Thinkers: Changing the Essence of Food
With Anna Taylor, The Food Foundation
In this seminar Anna discussed the opportunity which 2021 offers to change thinking about our food and the system which gets it to our plates. She examined where thinking is changing among food system actors and identified where the chinks of light are emerging. Anna reflected specifically on food insecurity in the UK, how free school meals became a presiding feature of the pandemic, and what this now means for how we feed our children. She gave her view on the vital role which we all play in generating leadership and catalysing action.
24 February 2021
February 3 Food Thinkers: What it will take to deliver on the promise of the Food Systems Summit in achieving the SDGs?
With Agnes Kalibata, United Nations
In this seminar, Dr Agnes Kalibata laid out the emerging vision for how the Food Systems Summit can empower people to leverage food systems as accelerators of progress to realize the vision of the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development. As the Special Envoy of the UN Secretary-General for the 2021 Food Systems Summit, Dr Kalibata spent 2020 working with UN leadership, Member States, and stakeholders around the world to set the vision and preparatory process for this “People’s Summit” and “Solutions Summit”. She shared the latest progress, and reflected on what she identifies as the critical needs in 2021 in order to deliver on the Summit’s promise.
3 February 2021
January Food Thinkers: What type of leadership is needed to transition to a sustainable food system? The experience of WE Lead Food
With Shima Barakat, University of Cambridge
While the importance of diversity in leadership has been understood for a while, it is only recently that the evidence has become overwhelming. Let’s take three clear areas, making the economic, social and environmental arguments: 1. Closing the gap between women and men’s entrepreneurship could add an additional £250 billion into the UK economy, equivalent to 4 years of economic growth. Extrapolating this estimate to a worldwide context would yield potentially hundreds of billions of pounds or dollars for the global economy. 2. Building resilient communities needs women leaders as they navigate adverse conditions and deliver more favourable outcomes. 3. Women Leaders build organisations that embrace sustainability practices up to 7 times more than their male-only lead counterparts, making these organisations sustainable for their shareholders and sustainable for the planet and societies they are embedded in.
Clearly, ‘doing’ leadership as we’ve always done it is no longer good enough. Doing no harm is also no longer good enough. We can see now the sort of leadership that is purpose driven, entrepreneurially delivered. This talk will explore these themes and illustrate how WE Lead Food, a programme for women leaders on the food sector, builds a network of leaders, equipped with an entrepreneurial toolkit to magnify and expedite the effects of transforming the food sector to one that is resilient, sustainable and inclusive.
21 January 2021
December Food Thinkers: The framing of food policies in the media: what next for improving population health in the COVID-19 world?
With Shona Hilton, University of Glasgow
There are increasing calls for the food industry to be held to greater account in shouldering a hefty part of the blame for Covid-19’s deadly toll. Governments around the world are facing increased pressure for upstream measures in tackling the obesity crisis and related non-communicative diseases. Such policies are likely to force the reformulation of processed foods and prohibit the promotion of unhealthy foods and drinks responsible for driving so much ill health. In such politically charged health debates stakeholders seek to present evidence and arguments for or against policies in line with their interests. Framing of debates in the media is a strategy used to influence public opinion and the political agenda. Given that the successful introduction of upstream food and nutrition policies is a highly political enterprise involving a complex network of stakeholders who seek to influence policy debates, it is useful to learn lessons from the successful introduction of past policies.
In this seminar the introduction of the UK’s Soft Drinks Industry Levy (SDIL) and Minimum Unit Pricing for alcohol in Scotland is used to show how the stakeholders presented arguments via the news media to promote frame that would advance their interests. These insights have relevance for how we communicate and hold the global producers and marketers of unhealthy commodities to greater public account in this new Covid-19 world.
9 December 2020
October Food Thinkers: Big Livestock Versus The Planet
With Carina Millstone, Feedback Global
In this talk, Carina Millstone of NGO Feedback will present the pressing climate, biodiversity, human health and security case, especially in light of COVID-19, to end industrial meat and dairy production. She will present research findings on the scale of global finance propping up this industry, highlighting the need for structural and regulatory changes to move towards Paris-aligned diets. Establishing a parallel with Big Oil, she will argue that food system transformation requires mobilisation of civil society around a ‘food divest- invest’ ask, aimed at eroding the social legitimacy of the meat corporations and their financiers- and of extractive agriculture as a whole.
21 October 2020
September Food Thinkers: Grappling with complex realities: designing food interventions to work in context?
With Meena Daivadanam, Uppsala University, Sweden
The degree to which interventions to influence the foods people eat are effective, typically depends on their fit to the context in which they are delivered and the population they target. Contexts modify the impact of interventions, and the target population - their food-related practices and other cultural and social norms and personal factors – influence if they adopt them or not. If they are to work, interventions – including policies – need to be designed based on an understanding of both. In her Food Thinkers talk, Dr Meena Daivadanam will provide examples of how interventions can be re-shaped and re-sized to be more effective in context and for the target population. She will talk about how to filter the hard-scientific evidence with numbers and percentages through appropriate context and target population lenses so interventions can be re-shaped and re-sized into different strategies - converting recommended servings of fruits and vegetables into local measures, or gamifying healthy or unhealthy foods. During this translation, there is always some loss in terms of details or accuracy and some gain in terms of fit or applicability. Meena will talk about the role of formative research in aiding this process: how are food decisions made; who makes them; what is good food? Obtaining these answers require the active participation of, or consultation with relevant stakeholders, including members of the target population. She will present some examples from research projects in India, Sweden and Sub-Saharan Africa (Uganda and South Africa), where contexts shaped the interventions and interventions were in turn re-shaped to fit the population it was intended for.
24 September 2020
July Food Thinkers: Reframing the obesity narrative in the wake of COVID-19: placing people at the centre
With Johanna Ralston, CEO, World Obesity Federation
The complex interplay between obesity and food systems has been exacerbated by a narrative in which words and images misrepresent the drivers of obesity and fault those living with obesity for what is in reality a complex chronic disease shaped in part in response to the obesogenic environment. The role of lived experience has been overlooked in supporting policies, and the differences across geographies have been poorly understood. This session will look at narratives of obesity and propose a better, more accurate story that places people at the centre, using words and images that are translatable across cultures and languages, framed around an inter-related set of approaches rather than single, siloed solutions. This approach requires alignment across sectors, with common language on the environmental, social, and commercial determinants of obesity. As obesity has been shown to be an independent risk factor for COVID-19 complications, and as concerns grow about the impact of COVID and extended lockdowns on unhealthy weight, the right framing is of critical importance as a part of “building back better.”
15 July 2020
Considering the relationship between food, precarity and poverty in public health
With Dr Claire Thompson, University of Hertfordshire
The notion of precarity is increasingly relevant to health. For public health and food policy, this can be framed as precarity around the social determinants of health leading to particular subjectivities and materialities of poverty and deprivation. In which case, the lived experiences of dietary health inequalities, including food poverty, the use of food banks, and interactions with obesogenic food environments, can be understood as symptomatic of this precarity.
The coronavirus pandemic has amplified precarity around the social determinants of health for vulnerable groups. The economic shock resulting from measures to contain the spread of the virus has created further vulnerability and precarity among people from a gradient of socioeconomic groups that are now struggling to cope. This is very much apparent in the difficulty experienced by people from a range of backgrounds, but most especially those on low incomes, in feeding themselves and their families in a consistent, socially acceptable, and healthy way during the lockdown.
16 June 2020
Delivering an emergency food service to people in London during the COVID-19 pandemic
With Kemi Akinola, Brixton People’s Kitchen and Be Enriched
Kemi Akinola spoke about Be Enriched and Brixton People's Kitchen. The two organisations have joined forces due to COVID-19 to deliver an emergency food service across two boroughs for people not clearly able to access the national service.
She discussed how the need for the service and people accessing it have been changing and continue to change, how COVID-19 advice and regulations affect certain groups more than others as well as the knock on effects not immediately seen. She shared information about a mobile greengrocer created as a response to observations of the lack of availability of fresh fruit and vegetables in certain areas of Wandsworth, and how recent work on the COVID-19 emergency project is influencing how this venture is going to be delivered.
28 May 2020
Women in the food business: redesigning food companies for sustainable nutrition and better livelihoods
With Barbara Bray MBE, Alo Solutions Ltd
Food industry consultant Barbara Bray presented a vision for food businesses for the future, a future where businesses prioritise sustainable nutrition, environmental eating and transparent supply chains. She gave examples of companies who already have a focus on sustainable nutrition and of the work she now does supporting companies to take a healthier, more sustainable way.
Given the significant stress the current food system is now under as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic, Barbara also described what impact the on-going situation could have on our food supply and how businesses may adapt.
7 May 2020
February 2020 Food Thinkers: Once Brexit is done, what happens to food? An international trade law perspective.
With Professor Fiona Smith, University of Leeds
The UK is scheduled to depart from the EU on January 31 2020. 11 days later, at the February Food Thinkers event, Professor Fiona Smith talked about the immediate and longer-term implications on trade law and how this will impact on the availability and cost of different types of food in the UK. An expert in Brexit and Trade, Professor Smith used her background in international trade law to give us a better understanding of some of the implications that the Brexit deal and subsequent negotiations will have upon what food is available, and for whom, in a post-Brexit UK.
11 February 2020
January 2020 Food thinkers: Looking under the radar: Why understanding food supply chains is so vital for redesigning the food system.
With Lisa Jack
Food supply chains are a core component of modern food systems. While on the surface such chains involve a straightforward process of getting food from farm to fork, these chains deeply embed practices involved in day-to-day transactions which operate under the radar. Understanding these practices – which operate in food supply chains around the world - is vital because their impact is to fix food systems into patterns that are very difficult to change. They thus have major implications for our ability to transform food systems. Most of these deeply embedded, day-to-day practices are legal and go unquestioned, such as discounts and commercial income. Just occasionally, they stray over the line into fraud, and then come to light. Underneath all of them is the attitude that retailers and consumers want prices that come from hard trading - but the service and quality that come from long term relationships.
In this talk, Professor Jack will examine some of these practices and attitudes, and ask what it would take to fundamentally transform a food system. She will show that the answer lies in questioning a peculiar feature of the industry maintained by these practices: on the one side, very narrow margins for profit and error; on the other, very wide margins for waste, shelf-life and choice, reflecting where power and inequality lie in the system. To achieve a fair and sustainable system providing affordable and nutritious food for all, Professor Jack will argue that we need to think about systems that re-balance marginal thinking and transform the system from the middle outwards.
22 January 2020
June Food Thinkers: What does viewing food as a system and resilience mean for the practice of coherent policy making?
24 June 2019
March Food Thinkers: City Region Food Systems: What, Why, How?
With Michael Hamm
This Food Thinkers event discussed the "City Region Food Systems" approach to moving the global food system towards greater sustainability and equity. Climate change, water stress, population growth, and continued urbanization are the challenges that threaten to negatively impact global food security.
In this presentation, Professor Hamm sought to shine a light on the opportunities of thinking more regionally about our food system, within a global context. That is, to consider strategies that maximize the sustainable production of food on our plates within a region, while also sourcing foods outside the region that are produced with a similar set of embedded characteristics. In the London area (and across England) this would mean a significant increase in fruit and vegetable production throughout the year. Can this be done in a way that reduces the carbon footprint of the food supply? Can this be done in a way that reduces other environmental impacts of the food system – such as phosphorus and nitrogen cycles?
View the recording of the seminar: March Food Thinkers
27 March 2019
February Food Thinkers: A Sustainable Future for Food, Health and Planet?
With Dr Sandro Demaio (CEO of EAT), Prof Corinna Hawkes (Director, Centre for Food Policy & EAT-Lancet Commissioner, Prof Tim Lang (Centre for Food Policy, EAT-Lancet Commissioner), Baroness Rosie Boycott (journalist & food campaigner) and Helen Browning (Chief Executive, Soil Association & FFC Commissioner). Chair: Sue Pritchard (Director of the RSA Food, Farming & Countryside Commission).
Can we feed a future population of 10 billion people a healthy diet within planetary boundaries?
To answer this question, EAT gathered 37 of the planet’s foremost experts who, for the first time ever, propose scientific targets for what constitutes a healthy diet from a sustainable food system – as published in the EAT-Lancet ‘Food in the Anthropocene’ report.
We co-hosted our February Food Thinkers with the RSA Food, Farming & Countryside Commission to convene EAT-Lancet Commissioners, RSA Food, Farming & Countryside Commissioners and public health experts to discuss and debate the findings of the report and the actions required for systemic change.
20 February 2019
With Charlie Clutterbuck
With Brexit events moving so quickly, this talk will be a moving feast. The context is that UK food and farming could change more now and more quickly than in the last 70 years. Brexit is a moment of food system restructuring.
Charlie’s talk will focus on the role of human labour in farm and food provision, asking: (1) Why did it barely feature in UK politics of food when it is so central to how the food system actually works? (2) What does this say about UK food policy debate? (3) Was the silence about food labour part of what delivered the 2016 Brexit referendum vote? (4) What are the food labour issues which now need to be addressed, whatever happens in Brexit politics? (5) How can we make labour more central to our understanding of the transition to a sustainable food system?
Q&A and discussion will then be opened to the audience.
This event is free to attend, tickets are allocated on a first come first served basis so please register to secure your place.
23 January 2019
Our 2018 Food Thinkers Christmas Special this year launched the 2018 Global Nutrition Report.
We were delighted to welcome guests speakers:
The Rt Hon Alistair Burt MP, Minister of State for International Development
Dr Jessica Fanzo, Senior Nutrition and Food Systems Officer in the Nutrition and Food Systems Division (ESN) of the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO)
Professor Corinna Hawkes, Director, Centre for Food Policy, City, University of London
Dr Johanna Ralston, CEO, World Obesity Federation
Gwen Hines, Executive Director for Global Programmes at Save the Children
Food Thinkers October 2018: Can public health solve obesity, hunger and malnutrition by focusing on the lived experience of food and eating?
With guest speaker Professor Wendy Wills; a sociologist, nutritionist and Professor of Food and Public Health at the University of Hertfordshire, where she is the Director of the Centre for Research in Public Health and Community Care.
This talk considered the extent to which a focus on the ‘lived experience’ of food and eating could bring about change in public health. Wendy proposed types of framework that can incorporate lived experience and envisaged ‘who needs to do what’ if contemporary tales of obesity, hunger or malnutrition can truly be used beyond driving media headlines.
Food Thinkers September 2018: Preference - the missing ingredient in food policy.
With guest speaker Bee Wilson; food journalist and author.
This seminar explored the role of preference in food policy, considered a few examples of whole populations changing their food preferences in a healthier direction, encouraged by food policy and highlighted the work of a new charity called Flavour School which is using the Sapere method of sensory education pioneered in Scandinavia to help children in the UK develop new and more varied preferences for fruits and vegetables among other foods.
Food Thinkers June 2018: Research gaps that need to be filled to generate more nutrition promoting public-private action
For our June Food Thinkers we welcomed Lawrence Haddad, Executive Director, Global Alliance for Improving Nutrition (GAIN) and World Food Prize Winner 2018.
This presentation explored potential areas where more and better public-private engagements can advance nutrition, asking what is holding back these engagements and what research can do to inform and facilitate them and make them more likely to deliver.
Download Lawrence Haddad's seminar presentation.
Food Thinkers March 2018: Trust is a must - food policy in an age of doubt.
John Coveney, Professor of Global Food, Culture and Health at Flinders University, Adelaide, South Australia, discussing consumer trust in food and food systems.
Food Thinkers December 2017 - A Christmas Special Panel Debate: What will get people cooking again? The role of public policy.
With guest panelists:
Rosie Boycott, Chair of the London Food Board
Professor Martin Caraher, Professor of Food and Health Policy, Centre for Food Policy
Amanda McCloat, Head of Home Economics, St. Angela's College, Sligo
Catherine Maxwell, Founder & Director, The Any Body Can Cook Community Interest Company
Marjon Willers, Specialist Dietician for Schools and Early Years, Islington Health and Wellbeing Team
Chaired by Professor Corinna Hawkes, Director, Centre for Food Policy View the recording of the debate: What will get people cooking again? The role of public policy.
Food Thinkers November 2017: Addressing hunger in America - cheap food or food with values?
Andy Fisher, leading US expert on community food security and author of Big Hunger, discussed the politics of this hunger industrial complex, and provided three examples of programs that seek to modify federal nutrition programs to promote a more integrated vision of food sovereignty, health, and sustainability.
Food Thinkers September 2017: Addressing the global burden of obesity and undernutrition through integrated systems thinking and policy coherence.
Professor Boyd Swinburn and Dr Anne Marie Thow explored frameworks that can facilitate a more integrated approach to addressing the problem of the co-existence of obesity and undernutrition in the world today.
Food Thinkers June 2017: The intersectoral approach to food and nutrition security in Brazil - how it was built and where we stand today.
Renato Maluf, Professor at the Federal Rural University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil and Visiting Professor at the Centre for Food Policy, City, University of London, shared his experience of building a National Plan for Food and Nutrition Security in Brazil.
View previous Food Thinkers and Food Bites on our YouTube channel.
The 2020 City Food Symposium special event: Harnessing the Power of Youth to Transform Food Systems for Health and Sustainability
8 December 2020
In the midst of a climate emergency, and with poor diets established as the world’s leading cause of ill-health, the need for effective and equitable public policy to transform food systems for health and sustainability has never been greater. At the same time, the voices of youth demanding change are getting louder. How can these voices be heard and included to drive the policy changes needed?
At this special Symposium event we heard from young food system leaders in the UK and internationally in a series of pre-recorded short talks posted online at the start of the day. This was then followed by a live Q&A session with some of the speakers held via Zoom in the evening. Watch recordings of the series of short talks and the live Q&A session.
* Pierre K. Cooke Jnr, Youth Voices Technical Advisor, Healthy Caribbean Coalition
* Ben Ebbrell, Founder and Chef, SORTEDfood
* Tasha Mhakayakora, Youth Board Co-Chair, Bite Back 2030
* Amanda Namayi, Youth Advocate, Zero Hunger
* Emily B. N’Dombaxe Dola, Storytelling Director, Youth4Nature
* Kajal Odedra, UK Director, Change.org
* Mafalda Gonçalves, Pedro Gonçalves and Zuzanna Burzynska, members of the CO-CREATE Youth Declaration Task Force
* Lianne de Bie, Director, Slow Food Youth Network (SFYN) Netherlands
The aim was to give young leaders a platform, provide a taster of youth leadership in the food system, and lay out some of the key issues and questions to be addressed at a larger, in person event in 2021 (date to be announced). It also provided the perfect opportunity for anyone who is interested in engaging with youth policy, advocacy and research to join the conversation.
The event was generously supported by the Worshipful Company of Cooks.
The 2019 City Food Policy Symposium - How to develop and deliver a national food policy: a global perspective
30 April 2019
The 2019 City Food Policy Symposium explored what lessons have been learned about the development and delivery of national food policies and the benefits and pitfalls of taking an inclusive and integrated approach.
In the morning session, participants heard from speakers around the world on global efforts to develop and deliver integrated approaches to food policy at a national and city level.
In smaller workshop groups in the afternoon, participants worked together to devise strategies and tactics for taking an inclusive approach to moving forward.
- The workshops used methods that fostered shared learning to develop new insights to inform the development and delivery of national food policies anywhere in the world.
- They were also an opportunity to test and refine workshopping methods to be used to facilitate public participation in the process of developing national food policies.
- The recommendations stemming from the workshops have, along with the learnings from the rest of the Symposium, been included in the forthcoming Symposium Report on “How to develop and deliver a national food policy: a global perspective.”
The day concluded with a panel discussion between experts from across the world of food to discuss the question of developing and delivering a national food policy here in England.
Listen to Dr Kelly Parsons’ presentation, ‘How ready is England for a national food policy?’, delivered at the 2019 City Food Symposium.”
In this video, Olivier de Schutter outlines his hopes for a Common Food Policy for the EU.
In the following video Anna-Karin Quetel sets out the key concepts behind the National Food Strategy for Sweden, implemented in 2017.
Watch Cecilia Rocha talk about the pioneering Food and Nutrition Security Policy introduced in Brazil’s city of Belo Horizonte in 1993.
Biraj Patnaik talks about India’s National Food Security Act (also known as the Right to Food Act), which was written into Indian law in 2013.
City Food Symposium 2018: Connecting people with food policy
The 2018 City Food Policy Symposium explored how gathering evidence of lived experiences of food challenges - how citizens and communities experience, explain and respond to them - can inform more effective, equitable and empowering policy solutions.
Participants, including guests from government, NGOs, research, business and those in civil society discussed why evidence of experiences is important in crafting effective policy solutions to problems disproportionately affecting marginalised populations, such as food insecurity; obesity, diet-related ill health and malnutrition; food related environmental degradation; and precarious work.
The morning sessions included short presentations by experts concerned with different aspects of food – from obesity to food insecurity, the informal food economy to farming - about how these inclusive approaches can make food policy and food systems more effective and equitable. We learnt from experiences in the UK and internationally, from countries rich and poor.
- The afternoon workshops featured the process of gathering and translating evidence of lived experience from:
- the public (with a focus on developing a national food policy for the UK post-Brexit)
- marginalised groups (with a focus on how to effectively address food poverty, malnutrition, obesity and diet-related diseases, nationally and internationally)
- the food system workforce (with a focus on creating more inclusive food economies for farmers and labour on the land, nationally and internationally).
The output of the symposium will be a report bringing together a shared understanding of the value of gathering evidence of lived experiences and how this evidence can be most effectively translated into transformative action.
A selection of the video contributions from the Symposium are available on our Youtube Channel
This event was generously supported by the Worshipful Company of Cooks.
City Food Symposium 2016
The Centre for Food Policy held its sixth City Food Symposium on 12th December 2016 which considered how to develop, design and deliver food policies more effectively in the 21stcentury and in the wake of Brexit.
City Food Symposium 2015
The Centre for Food Policy held its fifth City Food Symposium on 14th December 2015 focusing on the food and agricultural implications of the UK potentially leaving the EU.
City Food Symposium 2014
The Centre for Food Policy held its fourth City Food Symposium on 15 December 2014 focusing on Sustainable Diets, kindly supported by the Worshipful Company of Cooks.
City Food Symposium 2012
The Centre for Food Policy held its third City Food Symposium on 12 December 2012 focusing on the state of food policy in local practice, kindly supported by the Worshipful Company of Cooks.
City Summer Food Symposium: Ecological Public Health (June 2012)
This mini-symposium discussed whether ecological public health - which proposes that human and eco-systems health are co-dependent - needs to be the central policy framework. The event was chaired by Dr Fiona Sim and incorporated presentations from Dr Caroline Lucas, Dr John Middleton, Dr David Pencheon, and Dr Geof Rayner.
Centre for Food Policy publications
Here you can find publications, resources and presentations from the Centre for Food Policy.
Read our Research Brief, Understanding Lived Experience of Food Environments to Inform Policy: An Overview of Research Methods.
Read our latest Centre for Food Policy brief. ’42 policies and actions to orient food systems towards healthier diets for all’.
Centre for Food Policy Research Brief. Who is making food policy in India. October 2020
Centre for Food Policy Research Brief. Who is making food policy in South Africa. October 2020
Read the Centre for Food Policy Research Brief. Who is making food policy in England. October 2020
Read the report of the 2019 City Food Symposium: How to develop and deliver a national food policy: a global perspective.
Read our response to the EFRA Committee COVID-19 and Food Supply Inquiry.
Read our sixth Rethinking Food Policy Brief ‘Public sector global food governance’.
Our fifth Rethinking Food Policy Brief ‘Policy coherence in food systems’ is now available to read.
Read our fourth Rethinking Food Policy Brief ‘Embedding food in all policies’.
Read our third Rethinking Food Policy Brief ‘Integrated Food Policy: What is it, and how can it help transform food systems?’.
Our second Rethinking Food Policy Brief ‘Understanding the food system: Why it matters for food policy’ is now available to read.
Read the first in our series of Rethinking Food Policy briefs Tackling food systems challenges: the role of food policy
Read about our history in Centre for Food Policy 1994-2016: teaching, researching and influencing policy
Read the report of the 2018 City Food Symposium: How can evidence of lived experience make food policy more effective and equitable in addressing major food system challenges?
Read the summary document of the 2018 City Food Symposium:Why engage with evidence of lived experience as a means of addressing major food systems challenges?
Read the report from the Centre for Food Policy looking at the food systems sweet spot: Connecting food systems for co-benefits: How can food systems combine diet-related health with environmental and economic policy goals?
Professor Corinna Hawkes on food policy
Why food poverty persists
Professor Martin Caraher’s 2017 TEDx talk on how, even in developed cities, thousands of people experience food insecurity.
You can view Food Thinkers seminars and Food Bites on our YouTube channel.
Please visit our academics’ individual profiles to see their full list of publications or a chronological list of all publications can be found below.
Our blog, ‘Dispatches’ shares what we learn from listening to the world of food policy.Read the latest blog posts and subscribe.
The Food Research Collaboration works with academics across disciplines and CSOs across sectors, in an interlinked production model to produce state-of-the-art briefing papers to improve UK food policy.
City Research Online (CRO) publications
Armstrong, B., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Martins, C., Frankowska, A., Levy, R. B., Rauber, F., Osei-Kwasi, H., Vega, M., Cediel, G., Schmidt, X., Kluczkovski, A., Akparibo, R., Auma, C., Defeyter, M. A., Da Silva, J. T. and Gemma, B. (2021). Food insecurity, food waste, food behaviours and cooking confidence of UK citizens at the start of the COVID-19 lockdown. British Food Journal, doi: 10.1108/BFJ-10-2020-0917
Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394 (2021). Food waste, sustainable diets and climate change Coherent solutions in the long view. Paper presented at the Food Values Research Group, The University of Adelaide, June 2021 seminar, 28 Jun 2021, Virtual.
Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Oakden, L., West, S., Pateman, R. M., Elliott, C., Armstrong, B., Gillespie, R. and Patel, M. (2021). Citizen science for the food system. In: Cohen, K. and Doubleday, R. (Eds.), Future Directions for Citizen Science and Public Policy. (pp. 55-69). Cambridge, UK: Centre for Science and Policy. ISBN 978-0-9932818-1-5
Franks, S. ORCID: 0000-0002-9449-2725, Wells, R. ORCID: 0000-0002-0329-2120 and Maiden, N. ORCID: 0000-0001-6233-8320 (2021). Using computational tools to support journalists’ creativity. Journalism, doi: 10.1177/14648849211010582
Bridge,, G., Armstrong, B., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Wang, C., Schmidt, X., Kause, A., Ffoulkes, C., Krawczyk, C., Miller, G., Serjeant, S. and Oakden, L. (2021). Engaging citizens in sustainability research: Comparing survey recruitment and responses between Facebook, Twitter and Qualtrics. British Food Journal, doi: 10.1108/BFJ-06-2020-0498
Kluczkovski, A., Lait, R., Martins, C., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Smith, P., Woffenden, Z., Lynch, J., Frankowska, A., Harris, F., Johnson, D., Halford, J. C. G., Cook, J., Tereza da Silva, J., Schmidt Rivera, X., Huppet, J. L., Lord, M., Mclaughlin, J. and Bridle, S. (2021). Learning in lockdown: Using the COVID‐19 crisis to teach children about food and climate change. Nutrition Bulletin, doi: 10.1111/nbu.12489
van Erp, M., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Maynard, D., Starke, A., Ibáñez Martín, R., Andres, F., Leite, M. C. A., Alvarez de Toledo, D., Schmidt Rivera, X., Trattner, C., Brewer, S., Adriano Martins, C., Kluczkovski, A., Frankowska, A., Bridle, S., Levy, R. B., Rauber, F., Tereza da Silva, J. and Bosma, U. (2021). Using Natural Language Processing and Artificial Intelligence to Explore the Nutrition and Sustainability of Recipes and Food. Frontiers in Artificial Intelligence, 3(621577), doi: 10.3389/frai.2020.621577
Macdiarmid, J. I., Cerroni, S., Kalentakis, D. and Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394 (2021). How important is healthiness, carbon footprint and meat content when purchasing a ready meal? Evidence from a non-hypothetical discrete choice experiment. Journal of Cleaner Production, doi: 10.1016/j.jclepro.2020.124510
Armstrong, B., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Bridge, G., Oakden, L., Wang, C., Panzone, L., Schmidt Rivera, X., Kause, A., Ffoulkes, C., Krawczyk, C., Miller, G. and Serjeant, S. (2021). How Does Citizen Science Compare to Online Survey Panels? A Comparison of Food Knowledge and Perceptions Between the Zooniverse, Prolific and Qualtrics UK Panels. Frontiers in Sustainable Food Systems, 4(575021), doi: 10.3389/fsufs.2020.575021
Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394 (2021). UK perspectives on food waste and COVID-19. Paper presented at the Food Loss & Waste International Workshop | The day after: Food waste prevention after the pandemic, 20th January 2021, University of Patras (Online).
Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394 (2021). Exploring sustainable European gastronomy and recipes using Natural Language Processing. Paper presented at the Online Workshop on Computational Approaches in Eating Behavior Research Computational Approaches in Eating Behavior Research, 18th January 2021.
Davies, S. R., Franks, S. ORCID: 0000-0002-9449-2725, Roche, J., Schmidt, A. L., Wells, R. ORCID: 0000-0002-0329-2120 and Zollo, F. (2021). The Landscape of European Science Communication. Journal of Science Communication, 20(3), A01. doi: 10.22323/2.20030201
Espinoza Orias, N., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Ernstoff, A. S., Vázquez-Rowe, I., Cooper, K. and Aldaco, R. (2021). Editorial: Food Loss and Waste: Not All Food Waste Is Created Equal. Frontiers in Nutrition, 8, 615550.. doi: 10.3389/fnut.2021.615550
Hawkes, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-5091-878X and Gallagher Squires, C. (2021). A double-duty food systems stimulus package to build back better nutrition from COVID-19. Nature Food, 2, pp. 212-214. doi: 10.1038/s43016-021-00260-6
Isaacs, A. ORCID: 0000-0001-5135-232X, Squires, C. and Hawkes, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-5091-878X (2021). How Is COVID-19 Shaping Families’ Relationships With Food and the Food Environment in England? A Qualitative Research Protocol. International Journal of Qualitative Methods, 20, pp. 1-9. doi: 10.1177/1609406921991371
Larner, E., Fish, A., Way, C., Muir, K., Graham, F., Armstrong, B., Patel, V., Knights, D., Jourdain, R., Allen, T., Armstrong, I., Collister, J., Barnett, O. and Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394 (2021). Reaction to a low-carbon footprint food logo and other sustainable diet promotions in a UK University’s Student Union ‘Living Lab’. Future of Food: Journal on Food, Agriculture and Society, 9(1), doi: 10.17170/kobra-202011192217
Mishra, D., Das, B. S., Sinha, T., Hoque, J. M., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Islam, M. R., Hossain, M. R., Sar, P. and Menon, M. (2021). Living with arsenic in the environment: An examination of current awareness of farmers in the Bengal basin using hybrid feature selection and machine learning. Environment International, 153, p. 106529. doi: 10.1016/j.envint.2021.106529
Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Kuiper, J., Selomane, O., Aguiar, A. P. D., Asrar, G., Bennett, E. M., Biggs, R., Calvin, K., Hedden, S., Hsu, A., Jabbour, J., King, N., Köberle, A., Lucas, P., Nel, J., Norstrom, A. V., Peterson, G., Sitas, N., Trisos, C., van Vuuren, D., Vervoort, J. and Ward, J. (2021). Advancing a toolkit of diverse futures approaches for global environmental assessments. Ecosystems and People, 17(1), pp. 191-204. doi: 10.1080/26395916.2021.1901783
Pateman, R. M., de Bruin, A., Piirsalu, E., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Stokeld, E. and West, S. E. (2020). Citizen Science for Quantifying and Reducing Food Loss and Food Waste. Frontiers in Sustainable Food Systems, 4, 589089.. doi: 10.3389/fsufs.2020.589089
da Silva, J., Kluczkovski, A., Schmidt, X., Frankowska, A., da Cruz, G., Martins, C., Louzada, M. L., Rauber, F., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Bridle, S. L. and Levy, R. B. (2020). Trends in the environmental impacts of unprocessed or minimally processed, processed, and ultra-processed animal products in Brazil over 30 years. Paper presented at the LEAP 2020, 8 Dec 2020, Online.
Isaacs, A. ORCID: 0000-0001-5135-232X, Burns, N., Macdonald, S. and O’Donnell, C. A. (2020). ‘I don’t think there’s anything I can do which can keep me healthy’: how the UK immigration and asylum system shapes the health & wellbeing of refugees and asylum seekers in Scotland. Critical Public Health, doi: 10.1080/09581596.2020.1853058
Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Kluczkovski, A., Frankowska, A., Da Silva, J. T., Levy, R., Rauber, F., Schmidt Rivera, X. and Bridle, S. L. (2020). Are we ready for sustainable cookery? Comparing current (and future) cooking and time use practices in UK, US and Australia. Paper presented at the Creative Tastebuds Symposium 2020, May 3-4, 2021, Denmark.
Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Kluczkovski, A., Frankowska, A., da Silva, J. T., Levy, R. B., Rauber, F., Schmidt Rivera, X. C. and Bridle, S. L. (2020). Are we ready for sustainable cookery? Comparing current (and future) cooking and time use practices in UK, US and Australia. International Journal of Food Design, 5(1&2), 184.. doi: 10.1386/ijfd_00020_7
Fazey, I., Schapke, N., Caniglia, G., Hodgson, A., Kendrick, I., Lyon, C., Page, G., Patterson, J., Riedy, C., Strasser, T., Verveen, S., Adams, D., Goldstein, B. I., Klaes, M., Leicester, G., Linyard, A., McCurdy, A., Ryan, P., Sharpe, B., Silvestri, G., Abdurrahim, A. Y., Abson, D., Adetunji, O. S., Aldunce, P., Alvarez-Pereira, C., Amparo, J. M., Amundsen, H., Anderson, L. B., Andersson, L., Asquith, M., Augenstein, K., Barrie, J., Bent, D., Bentz, J., Bergsten, A., Berzonsky, C., Bina, O., Blackstock, K., Boehnert, J., Bradbury, H., Brand, C., Bohme, J., Bojer, M. M., Carmen, E., Charli-Joseph, L., Choudhury, S., Chunhachoti-ananta, S., Cockburn, J., Colvin, J., Connon, I. L. C., Cornforth, R., Cox, R. S., Cradock-Henry, N., Cramer, L., Cremaschi, A., Dannevig, H., Day, C. T., Hutchison, C. D. L., de Vrieze, A., Desai, V., Dolley, J., Duckett, D., Durrant, R. A., Egermann, M., Elsner (Adams), E., Fremantle, C., Fullwood-Thomas, J., Galafassi, D., Gobby, J., Golland, A., Gonzalez-Padron, S. K., Gram-Hanssen, I., Grandin, J., Grenni, S., Gunnell, J. L., Gusmao, F., Hamann, M., Harding, B., Harper, G., Hesselgren, M., Hestad, D., Heykoop, C. A., Holmen, J., Holstead, K., Hoolohan, C., Horcea-Milcu, A-I., Horlings, L. G., Howden, S. M., Howell, R. A., Huque, S. I., Canedo, L. I., Iro, C. Y., Ives, C. D., John, B., Joshi, R., Juarez-Bourke, S., Juma, D. W., Karlsen, B. C., Kliem, L., Klaey, A., Kuenkel, P., Kunze, I., Lam, D. P. M., Lang, D. J., Larkin, A., Light, A., Luederitz, C., Luthe, T., Maguire, C., Mahecha-Groot, A-M., Malcolm, J., Marshall, F., Maru, Y., McLachlan, C., Mmbando, P., Mohapatra, S., Moore, M-L., Moriggi, A., Morley-Fletcher, M., Moser, S., Mueller, K. M., Mukute, M., Muhlemeier, S., Naess, L. O, Nieto-Romero, M., Novo, P., O'Brien, K., O'Connell, D. A., O'Donnell, K., Olsson, P., Pearson, K. R., Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Petridis, P., Peukert, D., Phear, N., Pisters, S. R., Polsky, M., Pound, D., Preiser, R., Rahman, M. S., Reed, M. S., Revell, P., Rodriguez, I., Rogers, B. C., Rohr, J., Rosenberg, M. N., Ross, H., Russell, S., Ryan, M., Saha, P., Schleicher, K, Schneider, F., Scoville-Simonds, M., Searle, B., Sebhatu, S. P., Sesana, E., Silverman, H., Singh, C., Sterling, E., Stewart, S-J., Tabara, J. D., Taylor, D., Thornton, P., Tribaldos, T. M., Tschakert, P., Uribe-Calvo, N., Waddell, S., Waddock, S., van der Merwe, L., van Mierlo, B., van Zwanenberg, P., Velarde, S. J., Washbourne, C-L., Waylen, K., Weiser, A., Wight, I., Williams, S., Woods, M., Wolstenholme, R., Wright, N., Wunder, S., Wyllie, A. and Young, H. R. (2020). Transforming knowledge systems for life on Earth: Visions of future systems and how to get there. Energy Research and Social Science, 70, 101724.. doi: 10.1016/j.erss.2020.101724
Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Drimie, S., Zgambo, O. and Biggs, R. (2020). Planning for change: Transformation labs for an alternative food system in Cape Town, South Africa. Urban Transformations, 2(13), doi: 10.1186/s42854-020-00016-8
Wyborn, C., Montana, J., Kalas, N., Clement, S., Davila Cisneros, F., Knowles, N., Louder, E., Balan, M., Chambers, J., Christel, L., Forsyth, T., Henderson, G., Izquierdo Tort, S., Lim, M., Martinez-Harms, M., Merçon, J., Nuesiri, E., Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Pilbeam, V., Turnhout, E., Wood, S. and Ryan, M. (2020). An agenda for research and action towards diverse and just futures for life on Earth. Conservation Biology, doi: 10.1111/cobi.13671
Hawkes, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-5091-878X, Fox, E., Downs, S., Fanzo, J. and Neve, K. (2020). Child-centered food systems: reorienting food systems towards healthy diets for children. Global Food Security, 27, 100414.. doi: 10.1016/j.gfs.2020.100414
Kandemir, C., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Quested, T., Fisher, K., Devine, R., Herszenhorn, E., Koh, S. C. and Evans, D. (2020). Using Discrete Event Simulation to Explore Food Wasted in the Home. Journal of Simulation, doi: 10.1080/17477778.2020.1829515
Dobson, M., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Warren, P. and Edmondson, J. (2020). “My little piece of the planet”: the multiplicity of wellbeing benefits from allotment gardening. British Food Journal, doi: 10.1108/BFJ-07-2020-0593
Aguiar, A. P. D., Collste, D., Harmáčková, Z. V., Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Selomane, O., Galafassi, D., van Vuuren, D. and Van Der Leeuw, S. (2020). Co-designing global target-seeking scenarios: A cross-scale participatory process for capturing multiple perspectives on pathways to sustainability. Global Environmental Change, 65, 102198.. doi: 10.1016/j.gloenvcha.2020.102198
Croker, H., Russell, S. J., Gireesh, A., Bonham, A., Hawkes, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-5091-878X, Bedford, H., Michie, S. and Viner, R. M. (2020). Obesity prevention in the early years: a mapping study of national policies in England from a behavioural science perspective. PLoS One, 15(9), e0239402. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0239402
Hardisty, A., Livermore, L., Walton, S. ORCID: 0000-0002-9117-3585, Woodburn, M. and Hardy, H. (2020). Costbook of the digitisation infrastructure of DiSSCo. Research Ideas and Outcomes, 6, e58915.. doi: 10.3897/rio.6.e58915
Sethi, G., Bedregal, L. P. A., Cassou, E., Constantino, L., Hou, X., Jain, S., Messent, F., Morales, X. Z., Mostafa, I., Pascual, J. C. G., de Preneuf, F. M., Thapa, D., Trinidad, R. Q., Yndriago, R., Youssefi, F., de Gorter, H., Drabik, D., Korting, C., Swannell, R., Gover, M., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Falconer Hall, M., Quested, T., Parry, A. and Kneller, C. (2020). Addressing Food Loss and Waste : A Global Problem with Local Solutions. Washington D. C., USA: World Bank.
Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Davies, K., Belder, E., Ferrier, S., Karlsson‐Vinkhuyzen, S., Kim, H., Kuiper, J., Okayasu, S., Palomo, M. G., Pereira, H. M., Peterson, G., Sathyapalan, J., Schoolenberg, M., Alkemade, R., Carvalho Ribeiro, S., Greenaway, A., Hauck, J., King, N., Lazarova, T., Ravera, F., Chettri, N., Cheung, W., Hendriks, R. J. J., Kolomytsev, G. O., Leadley, P., Metzger, J-P., Ninan, K. N., Pichs, R., Popp, A., Rondinini, C., Rosa, I., Vuuren, D. and Lundquist, C. J. (2020). Developing multiscale and integrative nature–people scenarios using the Nature Futures Framework. People and Nature, doi: 10.1002/pan3.10146
Kluczkovski, A., Lait, R., Baird, L., Menezes, C. A., Cruz, B., Cerqueira, B., Lago, R., Vianna, N., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Schmidt Rivera, X., Martins, C., Frankowska, A., Silva, J. T. and Bridle, S. L. (2020). How to engage schools with food sustainability? An analysis of environmental impacts of school menus and development of educational materials in Bahia, Brazil. Paper presented at the The 8th World Sustainability Forum, 15-17 Sep 2020, Online.
Boelsen-Robinson, T., Peeters, A., Thow, A-M. and Hawkes, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-5091-878X (2020). Barriers and facilitators to implementing a healthier food outlet initiative: perspectives from local governments. Public Health Nutrition, doi: 10.1017/S1368980020002323
Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394 (2020). UK citizen perceptions of food insecurity, food waste, cooking, safety, and animal welfare at the start of the COVID-19 lockdown – How do we move towards healthy sustainable diets from here?. Paper presented at the FSA Food for Thought Seminar, 25 April 2020.
Bene, C., Fanzo, J., Haddad, L., Hawkes, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-5091-878X, Caron, P., Vermeulen, S., Herrero, M. and Oosterveer, P. (2020). Five priorities to operationalize the EAT-Lancet Commission Report. Nature Food, 1, pp. 457-459.
de Gorter, H., Drabik, D., Just, D. R., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394 and Sethi, G. (2020). Analyzing the economics of food loss and waste reductions in a food supply chain. Food Policy, 101953.. doi: 10.1016/j.foodpol.2020.101953
Menon, M., Sarkar, B., Hufton, J., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Reina, S. V. and Young, S. (2020). Do arsenic levels in rice pose a health risk to the UK population?. Ecotoxicology and Environmental Safety, 197, 110601.. doi: 10.1016/j.ecoenv.2020.110601
Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Boulding, A., Pollock, H., Sweet, N., Ruiz, J. and Draeger de Teran, T. (2020). Halving Food Loss and Waste in the EU by 2030: the major steps needed to accelerate progress. Berlin: WWF-WRAP.
Maiden, N. ORCID: 0000-0001-6233-8320, Zachos, K. ORCID: 0000-0003-1977-7090, Franks, S. ORCID: 0000-0002-9449-2725, Wells, R. ORCID: 0000-0002-0329-2120 and Stallard, S. (2020). Designing Digital Content to Support Science Journalism. Paper presented at the Nordi CHI 2020, 25-29 Oct 2020, Tallinn, Estonia.
Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Schmidt Rivera, X., Frankowska, A., Kluczkovski, A., Bridle, S. L., Martins, C., Akparibo, R., Auma, C., Bridge, G., Armstrong, M. B., Osei-Kwasi, H., Bockarie, T. and Mensah, D. (2020). Cooking as part of a global sustainable food system - a 6 country pilot survey. Poster presented at the Nutrition & Cooking Education Symposium, 12 Jun 2020, Newcastle, Australia.
Caraher, M. ORCID: 0000-0002-0615-839X (2020). Struggling for food in a time of crisis: A comment on Caplan in this issue. Anthropology Today, 36(3), pp. 8-10. doi: 10.1111/1467-8322.12579
Defeyter, G., Stretesky, P., Long, M., Furey, S., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Dodds, A., Porteous, D., Mann, E.J., Stretesky, C., Kemp, A., Fox, J. and McAnallen, A. (2020). Food Insecurity and Lived Experience of Students (FILES). London, UK: Parliament.
Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394 (2020). Sustainable Gastronomy: the Environmental Impacts of How We Cook Now and How the “Sustainable Diets” Agenda Might Shape How We Cook in the Future?. Paper presented at the Dublin Gastronomy Symposium, 25-29 May 2020, Dublin, Ireland.
Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Isaacs, A., Neve, K., Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Sharpe, R. and Wells, R. ORCID: 0000-0002-0329-2120 (2020). London, UK: City, University of London.
Ely, A., Marin, A., Charli-Joseph, L., Abrol, D., Apgar, M., Atela, J., Ayre, B., Byrne, R., Choudhary, B. K., Chengo, V., Cremaschi, A., Davis, R., Desai, P., Eakin, H., Kushwaha, P., Marshall, F., Mbeva, K., Ndege, N., Ochieng, C., Ockwell, D., Olsson, P., Oxley, N., Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Priya, R., Tigabu, A., Van Zwanenberg, P. and Yang, L. (2020). Structured Collaboration Across a Transformative Knowledge Network-Learning Across Disciplines, Cultures and Contexts?. SUSTAINABILITY, 12(6), 2499.. doi: 10.3390/su12062499
Kluczkovski, A., Cook, J., Downie, H. F., Fletcher, A., McLoughlin, L., Markwick, A., Bridle, S. L., Reynolds, C. J. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Schmidt Rivera, X., Martindale, W., Frankowska, A., M. Moraes, M., J. Birkett, A., Summerton, S., Green, R., Fennell, J. T., Smith, P., Ingram, J., Langley, I., Yates, L. and Ajagun-Brauns, J. (2020). Interacting with Members of the Public to Discuss the Impact of Food Choices on Climate Change—Experiences from Two UK Public Engagement Events. Sustainability, 12(6), 2323.. doi: 10.3390/su12062323
de Grave, R., Rust, N., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Watson, A., Smeddinck, J. and de Souza Monteiro, D. (2020). A catalogue of UK household datasets to monitor transitions to sustainable diets. Global Food Security, 24(100344), doi: 10.1016/j.gfs.2019.100344
Pereira, L. M. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Drimie, S., Maciejewski, K., Tonissen, P. B. and Biggs, R. O. (2020). Food System Transformation: Integrating a Political-Economy and Social-Ecological Approach to Regime Shifts.. nternational Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 17(4), 1313.. doi: 10.3390/ijerph17041313
Page, D. ORCID: 0000-0002-0670-7213 and Caraher, M. ORCID: 0000-0002-0615-839X (2020). A Novel Approach to Local Level Food Policy Case Studies: Application of the Advocacy Coalition Framework. Novel Techniques in Nutrition and Food Science, 4(5), pp. 379-381. doi: 10.31031/NTNF.2020.04.000597
Rust, N. A., Ridding, L., Ward, C., Clark, B., Kehoe, L., Dora, M., Whittingham, M. J., McGowan, P., Chaudhary, A., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Trivedy, C. and West, N. (2020). How to transition to reduced-meat diets that benefit people and the planet. Science of the Total Environment, 718, 137208.. doi: 10.1016/j.scitotenv.2020.137208
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Lang, T. and Mason, P. (2017). Sustainable diet policy development: implications of multi-criteria and other approaches, 2008-2017. Proceedings of the Nutrition Society, doi: 10.1017/S0029665117004074
Caraher, M. ORCID: 0000-0002-0615-839X, Jakšic, D., Dolciami, F., Stigliani, A. and Wynne-Jones, R. (2017). Promoting Healthy Eating Habits in the Working Population: The FOOD Program. MOJ Public Health, 6(00181.), doi: 10.15406/mojph.2017.06.00181
Rosa, I. M. D., Pereira, H. M., Ferrier, S., Alkemade, R., Acosta, L. A., Akcakaya, H. R., den Belder, E., Fazel, A. M., Fujimori, S., Harfoot, M., Harhash, K. A., Harrison, P. A., Hauck, J., Hendriks, R. J. J., Hernandez, G., Jetz, W., Karlsson-Vinkhuyzen, S. I, Kim, H. J., King, N., Kok, M. T. J., Kolomytsev, G. O., Lazarova, T., Leadley, P., Lundquist, C. J., Marquez, J. G., Meyer, C., Navarro, L. M., Nesshoever, C., Ngo, H. T., Ninan, K. N., Palomo, M. G., Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Peterson, G. D., Pichs, R., Popp, A., Purvis, A., Ravera, F., Rondinini, C., Sathyapalan, J., Schipper, A. M., Seppelt, R., Settele, J., Sitas, N. and van Vuuren, D. (2017). Multiscale scenarios for nature futures. Nature Ecology & Evolution, 1(10), doi: 10.1038/s41559-017-0273-9
Hawkes, C., Alderman, H., Chaloupka, F., Harrison, J., Kumanyika, S., Smed, S., Story, M., Swinburn, B. and Willett, W. (2017). Principles behind evaluations of national food and beverage taxes and other regulatory efforts. Obesity Reviews, 18(11), pp. 1374-1375. doi: 10.1111/obr.12594
Reynolds, C. J. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394 (2017). Energy embodied in household cookery: the missing part of a sustainable food system? Part 1: A method to survey and calculate representative recipes. Energy Procedia, 123, pp. 220-227. doi: 10.1016/j.egypro.2017.07.245
Reynolds, C. J. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394 (2017). Energy embodied in household cookery: the missing part of a sustainable food system? Part 2: A life cycle assessment of roast beef and Yorkshire pudding. Energy Procedia, 123, pp. 228-234. doi: 10.1016/j.egypro.2017.07.248
Hollywood, L., Surgenor, D., Reicks, M., McGowan, L., Lavelle, F., Spence, M., Raats, M., McCloat, A., Mooney, E., Caraher, M. ORCID: 0000-0002-0615-839X and Dean, M. (2017). Critical review of behaviour change techniques applied in intervention studies to improve cooking skills and food skills among adults. Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition, doi: 10.1080/10408398.2017.1344613
Lang, T., Wu, M. and Caraher, M. (2017). Meat and Policy: Charting a Course through the Complexity. In: d’Silva, J. and Webster, J. (Eds.), The Meat Crisis: developing more sustainable and ethical production and consumption. (pp. 317-334). Adingdon, UK: Routledge. ISBN 9781138673298
Wells, R. (2017). Mediating the spaces of diet and health: A critical analysis of reporting on nutrition and colorectal cancer in the UK. Geoforum, 84, pp. 228-238. doi: 10.1016/j.geoforum.2016.05.001
Lang, T., Millstone, E. and Marsden, T. (2017). A Food Brexit: time to get real – A Brexit Briefing. Brighton, UK: University of Sussex Science Policy Research Unit.
Candel, J. J. L. and Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234 (2017). Towards integrated food policy: Main challenges and steps ahead. Environmental Science & Policy, 73, pp. 89-92. doi: 10.1016/j.envsci.2017.04.010
Surgenor, D., Hollywood, L., Furey, S., Lavelle, F., McGowan, L., Spence, M., Raats, M., McCloat, A., Mooney, E., Caraher, M. and Dean, M. (2017). The impact of video technology on learning: A cooking skills experiment. Appetite, 114, pp. 306-312. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2017.03.037
Hawkes, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-5091-878X and Halliday, J. (2017). WHAT MAKES URBAN FOOD POLICY HAPPEN? Insights from five case studies. International Panel of Experts on Sustainable Food Systems.
Lavelle, F., Hollywood, L., Caraher, M., McGowan, L., Spence, M., Surgenor, D., McCloat, A., Mooney, E., Raats, M. and Dean, M. (2017). Increasing intention to cook from basic ingredients: A randomised controlled study. Appetite, 116, pp. 502-510. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2017.05.024
Smith, R, Marris, C., Berry, D, Sundaram, L and Rose, N (2017). Synthetic Biology Biosensors for Global Health Challenges. London, UK: King's College London.
Caraher, M. and Perry, I. (2017). Sugar, salt, and the limits of self regulation in the food industry. BMJ (Online), 357, doi: 10.1136/bmj.j1709
Reed, K., Collier, R., White, R., Wells, R., Ingram, J., Borelli, R., Haesler, B., Caraher, M., Lang, T., Arnall, A., Ajates Gonzalez, R., Pope, H., Blake, L. and Sykes, R. (2017). Training Future Actors in the Food System: A new collaborative cross-institutional, interdisciplinary training programme for students. Exchanges: the Warwick Research Journal, 4(2), pp. 201-218.
Goodman, C., Sharpe, R., Russell, C., Meyer, J. ORCID: 0000-0001-5378-2761, Gordon, A. L., Dening, T., Corazzini, K.N., Lynch, J. and Bunn, F. (2017). Care home readiness: a rapid review and consensus workshops on how organisational context affects care home engagement with health care innovation. UK: NHS England.
Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234 (2017). Climate Change Impacts on Agriculture across Africa. In: Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Environmental Science. . Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press.
Hawkes, C., Thow, A. M., Jones, A., Ali, I. and Labonte, R. (2017). Nutrition Labelling is a Trade Policy Issue: Lessons From an Analysis of Specific Trade Concerns at the World Trade Organization. Health Promotion International, doi: 10.1093/heapro/daw109
Hawkes, C., Demaio, A. R. and Branca, F. (2017). Double-duty actions for ending malnutrition within a decade. The Lancet Global Health, 5(8), e745-e746. doi: 10.1016/S2214-109X(17)30204-8
He, H., Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Piantadosi, J. and Boland, J. (2017). Effects of Australian Economic Activities on Waste Generation and Treatment. Recycling, 2(3), 12.. doi: 10.3390/recycling2030012
Lavelle, F., McGowan, L., Hollywood, L., Surgenor, D., McCloat, A., Mooney, E., Caraher, M., Raats, M. and Dean, M. (2017). The development and validation of measures to assess cooking skills and food skills. International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity, 14(1), 118.. doi: 10.1186/s12966-017-0575-y
McGowan, L., Caraher, M., Raats, M., Lavelle, F., Hollywood, L., McDowell, D., Spence, M., McCloat, A., Mooney, E. and Dean, M. (2017). Domestic Cooking and Food Skills: A Review. Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition, 57(11), pp. 2412-2431. doi: 10.1080/10408398.2015.1072495
Wells, R. (2017). The case of UK Government recommendations on red and processed meat consumption and cancer prevention. Towards a theory of mediatized food policy?. (Unpublished Doctoral thesis, City, University of London)
Lavelle, F., McGowan, L., Spence, M., Caraher, M., Raats, M., Hollywood, L., McDowell, D., McCloat, A., Mooney, E. and Dean, M. (2016). Barriers and facilitators to cooking from 'scratch' using basic or raw ingredients: A qualitative interview study. Appetite, 107, pp. 383-391. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2016.08.115
Lavelle, F., Spence, M., Hollywood, L., McGowan, L., Surgenor, D., McCloat, A., Mooney, E., Caraher, M., Raats, M. and Dean, M. (2016). Learning cooking skills at different ages: a cross-sectional study. International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity, 13(1), 119.. doi: 10.1186/s12966-016-0446-y
McGowan, L., Pot, G. K., Stephen, A. M., Lavelle, F., Spence, M., Raats, M., Hollywood, L., McDowell, D., McCloat, A., Mooney, E., Caraher, M. and Dean, M. (2016). The influence of socio-demographic, psychological and knowledge-related variables alongside perceived cooking and food skills abilities in the prediction of diet quality in adults: a nationally representative cross-sectional study. International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity, 13(1), 111.. doi: 10.1186/s12966-016-0440-4
Bennett, E. M., Solan, M., Biggs, R., McPhearson, T., Norstrom, A. V., Olsson, P., Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Peterson, G. D., Raudsepp-Hearne, C., Biermann, F., Carpenter, S. R., Ellis, E. C., Hichert, T., Galaz, V., Lahsen, M., Milkoreit, M., Lopez, B. M., Nicholas, K. A., Preiser, R., Vince, G., Vervoort, J. M. and Xu, J. (2016). Bright spots: seeds of a good Anthropocene. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment, 14(8), pp. 441-448. doi: 10.1002/fee.1309
Haddad, L., Hawkes, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-5091-878X, Waage, J., Webb, P., Godfray, C. and Toulmin, C. (2016). Food systems and diets: Facing the challenges of the 21st century. London, UK: Global Panel on Agriculture and Food Systems for Nutrition.
Hawkes, C., Jaime, P. C., Rugani, I. C. and Brasil, B. G. (2016). How to engage across sectors: Lessons on leveraging agriculture for nutrition from the Brazilian school meal program. Revista de Saúde Pública, 50, doi: 10.1590/S1518-8787.2016050006506
Caraher, M., Lloyd, S., Mansfield, M., Alp, C., Brewster, Z. and Gresham, J. (2016). Secondary school pupils' food choices around schools in a London borough: Fast food and walls of crisps. Appetite, 103, pp. 208-220. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2016.04.016
Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234 and Drimie, S. (2016). Governance Arrangements for the Future Food System: Addressing Complexity in South Africa. Environment: Science and Policy for sustainable Development, 58(4), doi: 10.1080/00139157.2016.1186438
Lindberg, R., Lawrence, M. and Caraher, M. (2016). Kitchens and Pantries—Helping or Hindering? The Perspectives of Emergency Food Users in Victoria, Australia. Journal of Hunger & Environmental Nutrition, doi: 10.1080/19320248.2016.1175397
Hawkes, C., Brazil, B. G., Castro, I. R. and Jaime, P. C. (2016). How to engage across sectors: lessons from agriculture and nutrition in the Brazilian School Feeding Program. Revista de Saúde Pública, 50, p. 47. doi: 10.1590/S1518-8787.2016050006506
Brunori, G., Galli, F., Barjolle, D., Broekhuizen, R. V., Colombo, L., Giampietro, M., Kirwan, J., Lang, T., Mathijs, E., Maye, D., Roest, K. D., Rougoor, C., Schwarz, J., Schmitt, E., Smith, J., Stojanovic, Z., Tisenkopfs, T. and Touzard, J-M. (2016). Are Local Food Chains More Sustainable than Global Food Chains? Considerations for Assessment. Sustainability, 8(5), .449. doi: 10.3390/su8050449
Smith, J., Lang, T., Vorley, B. and Barling, D. (2016). Addressing Policy Challenges for More Sustainable Local–Global Food Chains: Policy Frameworks and Possible Food “Futures”. Sustainability, 8(4), 299-.. doi: 10.3390/su8040299
Pollard, C., Booth, S., Begley, A., Kerr, D., Mackintosh, B., Janice, J., Campbell, C., Whelan, J., Milligan, R., Bergström, J., Fisher, B. and Caraher, M. (2016). Working in Partnership with the Charitable Food Sector to Better Meet the Food Needs of People in Perth. Parity, 29(2), pp. 39-40.
Ajates Gonzalez, R. (2016). Agricultural cooperatives: promoting or hindering fairer and more sustainable food systems? The case of Spain and the UK. (Unpublished Doctoral thesis, City, University of London)
Balmer, A., Calvert, J., Marris, C., Molyneux-Hodgson, S., Frow, S., Kearnes, M., Bulpin, K., Schyfter, P., Mackenzie, A. and Martin, P. (2016). Five rules of thumb for post-ELSI interdisciplinary collaborations. Journal of Responsible Innovation, 3(1), pp. 73-80. doi: 10.1080/23299460.2016.1177867
Kraak, V., Vandevijvere, S., Sacks, G., Brinsden, H., Hawkes, C., Barquera, S., Lobstein, T. and Swinburn, S. (2016). Progress achieved in restricting the marketing of high-fat, sugary and salty food and beverage products to children. Bulletin of the World Health Organization, 94(7), pp. 540-548. doi: 10.2471/BLT.15.158667
Lang, T. and Schoen, V. (2016). Horticulture in the UK: potential for meeting dietary guideline demands. UK: Food Research Collaboration.
McCloat, A. and Caraher, M. (2016). Home Economics as a food education intervention: lessons from the Irish secondary education context. Education and Health, 34(4), pp. 104-110.
Sharpe, Rosalind (2016). 'A piecemeal way to save the world': Investigating social sustainability in the UK's conventional food supply. (Unpublished Doctoral thesis, City, University of London)
Marris, C., Balmert, A., Calvert, J., Molyneux-Hodgson, S., Frow, E., Kearnes, M., Bulpin, K., Schyfter, P., Mackenzie, A. and Martin, P. (2015). Taking roles in interdisciplinary collaborations: Reflections on working in post-ELSI spaces in the UK synthetic biology community. Science and Technology Studies, 28(3),
Santos, S., Vilela, S., Padrão, P. and Caraher, M. (2015). Sex-related dietary changes of Portuguese university students after migration to London, UK. Nutrition and Dietetics, 72(4), pp. 340-346. doi: 10.1111/1747-0080.12154
Rayner, G. and Lang, T. (2015). What is the point of public health in the 21st century?. Public Health, 129(10), pp. 1309-1313. doi: 10.1016/j.puhe.2015.09.001
Wallinga, D., Rayner, G. and Lang, T. (2015). Antimicrobial resistance and biological governance: explanations for policy failure. Public Health, 129(10), pp. 1314-1325. doi: 10.1016/j.puhe.2015.08.012
Lang, T. and Rayner, G. (2015). Beyond the Golden Era of public health: charting a path from sanitarianism to ecological public health. Public Health, 129(10), pp. 1369-1382. doi: 10.1016/j.puhe.2015.07.042
Anand, S.S., Hawkes, C., de Souza, R., Mente, A., Dehghan, M., Nugent, R., Zulyniak, M.A., Weis, T., Bernstein, A.M., Krauss, R.M., Kromhout, D., Jenkins, D.J.A., Malik, V., Martinez-Gonzalez, M.A., Mozaffarian, D., Yusuf, S., Willett, W.C. and Popkin, B.M. (2015). Food Consumption and its Impact on Cardiovascular Disease: Importance of Solutions Focused on the Globalized Food System A Report From the Workshop Convened by the World Heart Federation. Journal of The American College of Cardiology, 66(14), pp. 1590-1614. doi: 10.1016/j.jacc.2015.07.050
Lawrence, M., Burlingame, B., Caraher, M., Holdsworth, M., Neff, R. and Timotijevic, L. (2015). Public health nutrition and sustainability. Public Health Nutrition, 18(13), pp. 2287-2292. doi: 10.1017/S1368980015002402
Trieu, K., Neal, B., Hawkes, C., Dunford, E., Campbell, N. C., Rodriguez-Fernandez, R., Legetic, B., McLaren, L., Barberio, A. and Webster, J. (2015). Salt Reduction Initiatives around the World – A Systematic Review of Progress towards the Global Target. PloS One, 10(7), e0130247. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0130247
Caraher, M. (2015). The European union food distribution programme for the most deprived persons of the community, 1987-2013: From agricultural policy to social inclusion policy?. Health Policy, 119(7), pp. 932-940. doi: 10.1016/j.healthpol.2015.05.001
Hawkes, C. and Popkin, B. (2015). Can the sustainable development goals reduce the burden of nutrition-related non-communicable diseases without truly addressing major food system reforms?. BMC Medicine, 13(143), doi: 10.1186/s12916-015-0383-7
Carey, R., Caraher, M., Lawrence, M. and Friel, S. (2015). Opportunities and challenges in developing a whole-of-government national food and nutrition policy: lessons from Australia's National Food Plan. Public Health Nutrition, 19(1), pp. 3-14. doi: 10.1017/S1368980015001834
Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Karpouzoglou, T., Doshi, S. and Frantzeskaki, N. (2015). Organising a safe space for navigating social-ecological transformations to sustainability.. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 12(6), pp. 6027-6044. doi: 10.3390/ijerph120606027
Caraher, M. and Cowburn, G. (2015). Guest Commentary: Fat and other taxes, lessons for the implementation of preventive policies. Preventive Medicine, 77, pp. 204-206. doi: 10.1016/j.ypmed.2015.05.006
Lang, T. (2015). Sustainable Diets: another hurdle or a better food future?,. Development, 57(2), pp. 240-256. doi: 10.1057/dev.2014.73
Caraher, M., Smith, J. and Machell, G. (2015). To co-op or not to co-op: a case study of food co-ops in England. Journal of Co-operative Studies, 47(2), pp. 6-19.
Hawkes, C. (2015). Diet, Chronic Disease And The Food System: Making The Links, Pushing For Change. Global Alliance for the Future of Food.
Hawkes, C. (2015). Enhancing Coherence between Trade Policy and Nutrition Action. United Nations Standing Committee on Nutrition.
Marris, C. (2015). The construction of imaginaries of the public as a threat to synthetic biology. Science as Culture, 24(1), pp. 83-98. doi: 10.1080/09505431.2014.986320
Marris, C., Jefferson, C. and Lentzos, F. (2014). Negotiating the dynamics of uncomfortable knowledge: The case of dual use and synthetic biology. Biosocieties, 9(4), pp. 393-420. doi: 10.1057/biosoc.2014.32
Seed, B., Lang, T., Caraher, M. and Ostry, A. (2014). Exploring Public Health's roles and limitations in advancing food security in British Columbia. Canadian Journal of Public Health, 105(5), e324-e329. doi: 10.17269/cjph.105.4414
Wells, R. and Caraher, M. (2014). UK print media coverage of the food bank phenomenon: From food welfare to food charity?. British Food Journal, 116(9), pp. 1426-1445. doi: 10.1108/BFJ-03-2014-0123
Jefferson, C., Lentzos, F. and Marris, C. (2014). Synthetic biology and biosecurity: challenging the "myths". Frontiers in Public Health, 2(115), doi: 10.3389/fpubh.2014.00115
Webster, J., Trieu, K., Dunford, E. and Hawkes, C. (2014). Target Salt 2025: A Global Overview of National Programs to Encourage the Food Industry to Reduce Salt in Foods. Nutrients, 6(8), pp. 3274-3287. doi: 10.3390/nu6083274
Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Cuneo, C. N. and Twine, W. C. (2014). Food and cash: understanding the role of the retail sector in rural food security in South Africa. Food Security, 6(3), pp. 339-357. doi: 10.1007/s12571-014-0349-1
Ashton, J. R., Middleton, J. and Lang, T. (2014). Open letter to Prime Minister David Cameron on food poverty in the UK. LANCET, 383(9929), p. 1631. doi: 10.1016/S0140-6736(14)60536-5
Gatley, A., Caraher, M. and Lang, T. (2014). A qualitative, cross cultural examination of attitudes and behaviour in relation to cooking habits in France and Britain. Appetite, 75, pp. 71-81. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2013.12.014
Caraher, M., Lloyd, S. and Madelin, T. (2014). The “School Foodshed”: schools and fast-food outlets in a London borough. British Food Journal, 116(3), pp. 472-493. doi: 10.1108/BFJ-02-2012-0042
Lang, T. and Ingram, J. (2014). Food Security Twists and Turns: Why Food Systems need Complex Governance. In: O'Riordan, T. and Lenton, T. (Eds.), Addressing Tipping Points for a Precarious Future. (pp. 81-103). British Academy Scholarship. ISBN 9780197265536
Caraher, M. and Cavicchi, A. (2014). Old crises on new plates or old plates for a new crises? Food banks and food insecurity. British Food Journal, 116(9), doi: 10.1108/BFJ-08-2014-0285
Caraher, M. and Dowler, E. (2014). Food for Poorer People: Conventional and "Alternative" Transgressions. In: Goodman, M. and Sage, C. (Eds.), Food Transgressions: Making Sense of Contemporary Food Politics. (pp. 227-246). Farnham, Surrey: Ashgate. ISBN 9780754679707
Hawkes, C., Ahern, A. L. and Jebb, S. A. (2014). A stakeholder analysis of the perceived outcomes of developing and implementing England’s obesity strategy 2008–2011. BMC Public Health, 14(1), .441. doi: 10.1186/1471-2458-14-441
Jefferson, C., Lentzos, F. and Marris, C. (2014). Synthetic Biology and Biosecurity: How scared should we be?. London, UK: King’s College London.
Kapetanaki, A. B., Brennan, D. R. and Caraher, M. (2014). Social marketing and healthy eating: findings from young people in Greece. International Review on Public and Nonprofit Marketing, 11(2), pp. 161-180. doi: 10.1007/s12208-013-0112-x
Lloyd-Williams, F., Bromley, H., Orton, L., Hawkes, C., Taylor-Robinson, D., O'Flaherty, M., McGill, R., Anwar, E., Hyseni, L., Moonan, M., Rayner, M. and Capewell, S. (2014). Smorgasbord or symphony? Assessing public health nutrition policies across 30 European countries using a novel framework. BMC Public Health, 14, 1195.. doi: 10.1186/1471-2458-14-1195
Panjwani, C. and Caraher, M. (2014). The Public Health Responsibility Deal: brokering a deal for public health, but on whose terms?. Health Policy, 114(2), pp. 163-173. doi: 10.1016/j.healthpol.2013.11.002
Reynolds, C. J. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394, Buckley, J. D., Weinstein, P. and Boland, J. (2014). Are the Dietary Guidelines for Meat, Fat, Fruit and Vegetable Consumption Appropriate for Environmental Sustainability? A Review of the Literature. Nutrients, 6(6), pp. 2251-2265. doi: 10.3390/nu6062251
Vilela, S., Santos, S., Padrão, P. and Caraher, M. (2014). Length of migration and eating habits of Portuguese university students living in London, United Kingdom. Ecology of Food and Nutrition, 53(4), pp. 419-435. doi: 10.1080/03670244.2013.834818
Wilson, A. M., Henderson, J., Coveney, J., Meyer, S., Webb, T., Calnan, M., Caraher, M., Lloyd, S., McCullum, D., Elliott, A. and Ward, P. (2014). Media actors' perceptions of their roles in reporting food incidents. BMC Public Health, 14(1), p. 1305. doi: 10.1186/1471-2458-14-1305
Hawkes, C., Jewell, J. and Allen, K. (2013). A food policy package for healthy diets and the prevention of obesity and diet-related non-communicable diseases: the NOURISHING framework. Obesity Reviews, 14(S2), pp. 159-168. doi: 10.1111/obr.12098
Rivera-Ferre, M., Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Karpouzoglou, T., Nicholas, K., Onzere, S., Waterlander, W., Mahomoodally, F., Vrieling, A., Babalola, F., Ummenhofer, C., Dogra, A., de Conti, A., Baldermann, S., Evoh, C. and Bollmohr, S. (2013). A Vision for Transdisciplinarity in Future Earth: Perspectives from Young Researchers. Journal of Agriculture, Food Systems, and Community Development, 3(4), pp. 249-260. doi: 10.5304/jafscd.2013.034.031
Seed, B., Lang, T., Caraher, M. and Ostry, A. (2013). Integrating food security into public health and provincial government departments in British Columbia, Canada. Agriculture and Human Values, 30(3), pp. 457-470. doi: 10.1007/s10460-013-9426-x
Marris, C. and Jefferson, C. (2013). Workshop on ‘Synthetic biology: containment and release of engineered micro-organisms’ held on 29 April 2013 at King’s College London: Scoping Report. London, UK: King's College London.
Marris, C. and Jefferson, C. (2013). Workshop on ‘Synthetic biology: containment and release of engineered micro-organisms’ held on 29 April 2013 at King’s College London: Summary of Discussions. London, UK: King's College London.
Marris, C., Heams, T., Kepes, F., Campos, L., Monsan, P., Toussaint, J-F., Benoit-Browaeys, D., Haiech, J., Alix, J-P. and Fellous, M. (2013). Measuring an open and responsible culture discussion. Medecine Sciences, 29, pp. 23-25. doi: 10.1051/medsci/201329s205
Marris, C. (2013). Social sciences and synthetic biology: opportunities and constraints. Medecine Sciences, 29, pp. 61-68. doi: 10.1051/medsci/201329s216
Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Owen-Smith, N. and Moleon, M. (2013). Facultative predation and scavenging by mammalian carnivores: seasonal, regional and intra-guild comparisons. Mammal review, 44(1), pp. 44-55. doi: 10.1111/mam.12005
Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234 (2013). The Future of the Food System: Cases Involving the Private Sector in South Africa. Sustainability, 5(3), pp. 1234-1255. doi: 10.3390/su5031234
Cairns, G., Angus, K., Hastings, G. and Caraher, M. (2013). Systematic reviews of the evidence on the nature, extent and effects of food marketing to children. A retrospective summary. Appetite, 62, pp. 209-215. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2012.04.017
Lang, T. and Barling, D. (2013). Nutrition and sustainability: an emerging food policy discourse. Proceedings of the Nutrition Society, 72(1), pp. 1-12. doi: 10.1017/S002966511200290X
Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Da Fontoura, Y. S. D. R. and Da Fontoura, C. F. V. T. (2013). Strategic CSR shifts towards adaptive food governance under environmental change: A comparison between South African and Brazilian retailers. Revista de Gestão Social e Ambiental, 7(1), pp. 101-113. doi: 10.24857/rgsa.v7i1.482
Caraher, M. (2013). Food habits and nutrition globalization and its implications in 'Culinary Arts and Sciences: global, local and national perspectives' . In: Rodrigues, S., Marques, H. and Dias, F. D. (Eds.), Culinary Arts and Sciences: global, local and national perspectives. (pp. 18-21). Association of Portuguese Nutritionists. ISBN 978-989-8631-08-4
Caraher, M. (2013). A global perspective: towards a healthy, fair and sustainable food system. Journal of the Home Economics Institute of Australia, 20(3), pp. 9-12.
Caraher, M., Carey, R., McConell, K. and Lawrence, M. (2013). Food Policy Development in the Australian State of Victoria: A Case Study of the Food Alliance. International Planning Studies, 18(1), pp. 78-95. doi: 10.1080/13563475.2013.750939
Caraher, M., O'Keefe, E., Lloyd, S. and Madelin, T. (2013). The planning system and fast food outlets in London: lessons for health promotion practice. Revista Portuguesa de Saude Publica, 31(1), pp. 49-57. doi: 10.1016/j.rpsp.2013.01.001
Caraher, M., Wu, M., Seeley, A. and Lloyd, S. (2013). When chefs adopt a school? An evaluation of a cooking intervention in English primary schools. Appetite, 62, pp. 50-59. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2012.11.007
Verstraeten, R., Caraher, M., Raats, K., Penalvo, J. L., Gomes, F., Miller, R. and Matthys, C. (2013). Creative thinking as an innovative approach to tackle nutrition in times of economic crises. Paper presented at the The 20th International Congress of Nutrition, 15th - 20th September 2013, Granada, Spain.
Wilson, A. P. R., Coveney, J., Henderson, J., Meyer, S., Calnan, M., Caraher, M., Webb, T. E. F., Elliott, A. and Ward, P. (2013). Trust makers, breakers and brokers: building trust in the Australian food system. BMC Public Health, 13, p. 229. doi: 10.1186/1471-2458-13-229
Lang, T. and Barling, D. (2012). Food security and food sustainability: reformulating the debate. The Geographical Journal, 178(4), pp. 313-326. doi: 10.1111/j.1475-4959.2012.00480.x
Hawkes, C. and Webster, J. (2012). National approaches to monitoring population salt intake: a trade-off between accuracy and practicality?. PLoS One, 7(10), doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0046727
Lang, T. and Rayner, G. (2012). Ecological public health: the 21st century's big idea? An essay by Tim Lang and Geof Rayner. BMJ, 345, e5466. doi: 10.1136/bmj.e5466
Marris, C. and Rose, N. (2012). Let’s get real on synthetic biology: The seeing watchmaker. New Scientist, 214(2868), pp. 28-29.
Bock, B. B. and Caraher, M. (2012). Integrating health, environment and society-introducing a new arena. In: Viljoen, A. M. and Wiskerke, J. S. C. (Eds.), Sustainable food planning: evolving theory and practice. (pp. 173-180). Wageningen Academic Pub. ISBN 9086861873
Caraher, M. and Machell, G. (2012). Defining food co-ops. In: Viljoen, A. M. and Wiskerke, J. S. C. (Eds.), Sustainable food planning: evolving theory and practice. (pp. 223-232). Wageningen Academic Pub. ISBN 9789086861873
Nestle, M., James, W. P. T., Annan, R., Margetts, B., Geissler, C., Kuhnlein, H., Schuftan, C., Cannon, G., Yngve, A., Popkin, B., Uauy, R., Jonsson, U., Rayner, G. and Lang, T. (2012). Looking into the future, what do we see?. World Nutrition, 3(4), pp. 119-163.
Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234 and Ruysenaar, S. (2012). Moving from traditional government to new adaptive governance: the changing face of food security responses in South Africa. Food Security, 4(1), pp. 41-58. doi: 10.1007/s12571-012-0164-5
Machell, G. and Caraher, M. (2012). The role of municipal markets in urban food strategies: a case study. In: Viljoen, A. M. and Wiskerke, J. S. C. (Eds.), Sustainable Food Planning: evolving theory and practice. (pp. 127-136). Wageningen Academic Pub. ISBN 9086861873
Alder, J., Barling, D., Dugan, P., Herren, H. R., Josupeit, H. and Lang, T. (2012). Avoiding Future Famines: Strengthening the Ecological Foundation of Food Security through Sustainable Food Systems. A UNEP Synthesis Report. UNEP.
Clarke, L., Adams, J., Sutton, P., Bainbridge, J. W., Birney, E., Calvert, J., Collis, A., Kitney, R., Freemont, P., Mason, P., Pandya, K., Ghaffar, T., Rose, N., Marris, C., Woolfson, D. and Boyce, A. (2012). UK: TSB Technology Strategy Board.
Rayner, G. and Lang, T. (2011). Is nudge an effective public health strategy to tackle obesity? No. BMJ, 342, d2177. doi: 10.1136/bmj.d2177
Caraher, M. and Carey, D. (2011). Issues On Food Sustainability In Australia – Part 2. Nutridate, 22(2), pp. 2-5.
Lloyd, S., Lawton, J., Caraher, M., Singh, G., Horsley, K. and Mussa, F. (2011). A tale of two localities: Healthy Eating on a restricted income. Health Education Journal, 70(1), pp. 48-56. doi: 10.1177/0017896910364837
Zhang, J., Marris, C. and Rose, N. (2011). The Transnational Governance of Synthetic Biology: Scientific uncertainty, cross-borderness and the ’art’ of governance (4). London: BIOS (Centre for the Study of Bioscience, Biomedicine, Biotechnology and Society), ISSN 1759-0620.
Marris, C. and Rose, N. (2010). Open Engagement: Exploring Public Participation in the Biosciences. PLoS Biology, 8(11), e1000549. doi: 10.1371/journal.pbio.1000549
Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234 (2010). Becoming coca: A materiality approach to a commodity chain analysis of hoja de coca in Colombia. Singapore Journal Of Tropical Geography, 31(3), pp. 384-400. doi: 10.1111/j.1467-9493.2010.00412.x
Lang, T., Caraher, M. and Wu, M. (2010). Meat and Policy: Charting a Course Through the Complexity. In: D'Silva, J. and Webster, J. (Eds.), The Meat Crisis: Developing More Sustainable Production and Consumption. (pp. 254-274). Routledge. ISBN 9781844079032
Caraher, M., Lloyd, S., Lawton, J., Singh, G., Horsley, K. and Mussa, F. (2010). A tale of two cities: A study of access to food, lessons for public health practice. Health Education Journal, 69(2), pp. 200-210. doi: 10.1177/0017896910364834
Lang, T. (2010). From value-for-money to values-for-money: Ethical food and policy in Europe. Environment and Planning A, 42(8), pp. 1814-1832. doi: 10.1068/a4258
Rayner, G. and Lang, T. (2010). A healthy choice?: Geof Rayner and Tim Lang examine whether the public health white paper can deliver what it promises in England. Primary Health Care, 21(1), p. 10.
Lang, T. (2010). Crisis? What Crisis? The Normality of the Current Food Crisis. Journal Of Agrarian Change, 10(1), pp. 87-97. doi: 10.1111/j.1471-0366.2009.00250.x
Barling, D. and Lang, T. (2010). Food Policy in the UK: Reflections on Food 2030 before and after. Food Ethics, 5(2), pp. 4-7.
Caraher, M. and Lloyd, S. (2010). Fish and chips with a side order of Trans fat: The nutrition implications of eating from fastfood outlets: a report on eating out in east London (9781900804424). London: Centre for Food Policy, City University London.
Caraher, M., Wu, M. and Seeley, A. (2010). Should we teach cooking in schools? A systematic review of the literature of school-based cooking interventions. Journal of the Home Economics Institute of Australia, 17(1), pp. 10-18.
Caraher, M. and Wu, M. (2009). Evaluation of Good Food Training for London: Final Report December 2009. London: Centre for Food Policy School of Community and Health Sciences, City University.
Lang, T. (2009). Reshaping the Food System for Ecological Public Health. Journal of Hunger & Environmental Nutrition, 4(3-4), pp. 315-335. doi: 10.1080/19320240903321227
Caraher, M., Lloyd, S. and Madelin, T. (2009). Cheap as Chicken: Fast Food Outlets in Tower Hamlets (2). London: Centre for Food Policy, City University.
Keller, I. and Lang, T. (2008). Food-based dietary guidelines and implementation: lessons from four countries - Chile, Germany, New Zealand and South Africa. Public Health Nutrition, 11(8), pp. 867-874. doi: 10.1017/S1368980007001115
Caraher, M., Cowburn, G. and Coveney, J. (2008). Project mangement. In: Lawrence, M. and Worsley, T. (Eds.), Public Health Nutrition: From Principles to Practice. (pp. 389-422). Allen & Unwin. ISBN 9780335223206
Caraher, M., Lloyd, S., Horsley, K., Lawton, J., Mussa, F. and Peters, J. (2008). A Tale of two Cities: A study of access and attitudes to food in the Deepdale and Ingol areas of Preston. London: Centre for Food Policy, City University.
Barling, D., Lang, T. and Sharpe, R. (2008). Addressing the challenges of UK national food security. Living Earth, 234(Spring), pp. 22-27.
Caraher, M. (2008). Sustainability- considering the pillars of sustainability as a theoretical paradigm. In: Pendergast, D. (Ed.), Home economics: referencing the past; creating the future. Proceedings of the XXI International Federation for Home Economics World Congress, July 26-31, 2008, Lucerne, Switzerland. (pp. 55-66). IFHE Switzerland. ISBN 3981239318
Caraher, M. and Drummond, C. (2007). The imperative for consultation and involvement in child nutrition research: Adding perspectives from qualitative research. In: Carter, L.V. (Ed.), Child nutrition research advances. (pp. 111-130). Hauppauge NY: Nova Science Pub Inc. ISBN 1600218490
Caraher, M. and Dowler, E. (2007). Food projects in London: Lessons for policy and practice - A hidden sector and the need for 'more unhealthy puddings ... sometimes'. Health Education Journal, 66(2), pp. 188-205. doi: 10.1177/0017896907076762
Caraher, M. and Richards, L. (2007). An evaluation of the Community Nutrition Assistant Training Programme Camden. London: Centre for Food Policy, City University London.
Wrieden, W. L., Anderson, A. S., Longbottom, P. J., Valentine, K., Stead, M., Caraher, M., Lang, T., Gray, B. and Dowler, E. (2007). The impact of a community-based food skills intervention on cooking confidence, food preparation methods and dietary choices - an exploratory trial. Public Health Nutrition, 10(2), pp. 203-211. doi: 10.1017/S1368980007246658
Caraher, M., Landon, J. and Dalmeny, K. (2006). Television advertising and children: lessons from policy development. Public Health Nutrition, 9(5), pp. 596-605. doi: 10.1079/PHN2005879
Caraher, M. and Cowburn, G. (2005). Taxing food: implications for public health nutrition. Public Health Nutrition, 8(8), pp. 1242-1249. doi: 10.1079/PHN2005755
Bertrand, A., Joly, P-B. and Marris, C. (2005). L’experience francaise de l’evaluation technologique interactive des recherche sur les vignes transgeniques. Ethique Publique, 7(1), pp. 186-194. doi: 10.4000/ethiquepublique.2006
Caraher, M. and Lang, T. (2005). Food, Health and Globalisation: Is Health Promotion Still Relevant? In: Scriven, A and Garman, S (Eds.), Promoting Health: Global Perspectives. (pp. 90-105). Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 1403921377
Caraher, M. and Reynolds, J. (2005). Sustainability-considering the pillars of sustainability as a theoretical paradigm. Journal of the Home Economics Institute of Australia, 12(2), pp. 2-15.
Stead, M., Caraher, M., Wrieden, W. L., Longbottom, P. J., Valentine, K. and Anderson, A. S. (2004). Confident, fearful and hopeless cooks: Findings from the development of a food-skills initiative. British Food Journal, 106(4), pp. 274-287. doi: 10.1108/00070700410529546
Caraher, M. and Cowburn, G. (2004). A survey of food projects in the English NHS regions and Health Action Zones in 2001. Health Education Journal, 63(3), pp. 197-219. doi: 10.1177/001789690406300302
Millstone, E., van Zwanenberg, P., Marris, C., Levidow, L. and Torgersen, H. (2004). Seville, Spain: European Commission.
Joly, P-B. and Marris, C. (2003). Les Américains ont-ils accepté les OGM ?: Analyse comparée de la construction des OGM comme problème public en France et aux Etats-Unis. Review of Agricultural and Environmental Studies, formerly Cahiers d’Economie et Sociologie Rurales, pp. 11-45.
Joly, P-B., Marris, C. and Hermitte, M-A. (2003). À la recherche d’une « démocratie technique ». Enseignements de la conférence citoyenne sur les OGM en France. Nature Sciences Societes, 11(1), pp. 3-15. doi: 10.1016/S1240-1307(03)00003-7
Barling, D., Lang, T. and Caraher, M. (2002). Joined-up food policy? The trials of governance, public policy and the food system. Social Policy & Administration, 36(6), pp. 556-574. doi: 10.1111/1467-9515.t01-1-00304
Caraher, M., Dixon, P., Carr-Hill, R., Hayton, P., McGough, H. and Bird, L. (2002). Are health-promoting prisons an impossibility? Lessons from England and Wales. Health Education, 102(5), pp. 219-229. doi: 10.1108/09654280210444092
Marris, C. (2001). Public perceptions of transgenic products: the influence of the behaviour of laboratory scientists. Paper presented at the OECD Workshop on Molecular Farming, 3rd - 6th September 2000, La Grande Motte, France..
Joly, P-B., Marris, C. and Marcant, O. (2001). La constitution d'un "problème public" : la controverse sur les OGM et ses incidences sur la politique publique aux Etats-Unis. Ivry-sur-Seine: INRA.
Marris, C. (2001). La perception des OGM par le public: remise en cause de quelques idées reçues. Economie Rurale, 266(1), pp. 58-79. doi: 10.3406/ecoru.2001.5276
Marris, C. (2000). Swings and roundabouts: French public policy on agricultural GMOs since 1996. Notizie di Politeia, rivista di etica e scelte pubbliche, 16(60), pp. 22-37.
Joly, P.B., Marris, C., Assouline, G. and Lemarie, J. (1999). Quand les ’candides’ evaluent les OGM... Nouveau modele de ’democratie technique’ ou mise en scence du debat public?. Annales des Mines, 14, pp. 12-21.
Caraher, M. and Lang, T. (1999). Can't cook, won't cook: A review of cooking skills and their relevance to health promotion. International Journal of Health Promotion and Education, 37(3), pp. 89-100.
Caraher, M., Dixon, P., Lang, T. and Carr-Hill, R. (1998). Access to healthy foods: Part I. Barriers to accessing healthy foods: Differentials by gender, social class, income and mode of transport. Health Education Journal, 57(3), pp. 191-201. doi: 10.1177/001789699805700302
Marris, C., Langford, I.H. and Riordan, T.O. (1996). Integrating sociological and psychological approaches to public perceptions of environmental risks: detailed results from a questionnaire survey (CSERGE Working Paper GEC 96-07). University of East Anglia, ISSN 0967-8875.
Ajates Gonzalez, R. Fighting the cooperative corner and creating third spaces of cooperation in food and farming. Paper presented at the The XXVI European Society for Rural Sociology Congress. Places of Possibility? Rural Societies in a Neoliberal World, 18-21 Aug 2015, Aberdeen, Scotland.
Archer, E., Dziba, L., Mulongoy, K-J., Maoela, M. A., Walters, M. A., Biggs, R., Cornier-Salem, M-C., DeClerck, F., Diaw, C., Dunham, A. E., Failler, P., Gordon, C., Harhash, K., Kasisi, R., Kizito, F., Nyingi, W., Oguge, N., Osman-Elasha, B., Tito de Morais, L., Assogbajo, A., Egoh, B., Halmy, M. W., Heubach, K., Mensah, A., Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234 and Sitas, N. The Regional Assessment Report on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services for Africa: Summary for Policymakers. Bonn, Germany: Secretariat of the Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services. ISBN 978-3-947851-00-3
Gover, M., Swannell, R. and Reynolds, C. ORCID: 0000-0002-1073-7394 Addressing the Food Loss and Waste Challenge – a WRAP perspective. In: von Braun, J. (Ed.), Proceedings of the Workshop Food Loss and Waste Reduction. Scripta Varia, 147. . Vatican City: The Pontifical Academy of Sciences.
Mabhaudhi, T., Chibarabada, T., Chimonyo, V., Murugani, V., Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Sobratee, N., Govender, L., Slotow, R. and Modi, A. Mainstreaming Underutilized Indigenous and Traditional Crops into Food Systems: A South African Perspective. Sustainability, 11(1), doi: 10.3390/su11010172
Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Karpouzoglou, T., Frantzeskaki, N. and Olsson, P. Designing transformative spaces for sustainability in social-ecological systems. Ecology and Society, 23(4), 32.. doi: 10.5751/es-10607-230432
Stringer, L., Osman-Elasha, B., DeClerck, F., Gebremikael, M. B., Barau, A. S., Denboba, M. A., Diallo, M., Molua, E., Ngenda, G., Pereira, L. ORCID: 0000-0002-4996-7234, Rahlao, S., Kalemba, M. M., Ojino, J. A., Belhabib, D., Sitas, N., StrauS, L. and Ward, C. Options for governance and decision-making across scales and sectors. In: Archer, E., Dziba, L., Mulongoy, K-J., Maoela, A. and Walters, A. (Eds.), The IPBES regional assessment report on biodiversity and ecosystem services for Africa. (pp. 353-414). Bonn, Germany: Secretariat of the Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services. ISBN 978-3-947851-05-8