In most states in the country, labor laws will not protect you from getting fired over a political bumper sticker.
If you’re part of the health-conscious foodie crowd, there’s a good chance you eat quinoa.
Five years ago, a lot of people couldn’t pronounce it and had never heard of it. But a boom in the popularity of this so-called Andean “super-grain” is pushing demand sky-high.
As Americans eat more of it, there are suggestions that people who live closest to quinoa — the indigenous people of the Andes — are being deprived of the food because the price has gone so high.
But NPR food and health correspondent Allison Aubrey says the truth is complicated.
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