That is the title of a paper I presented a few months ago at a conference put on by the American Enterprise Institute.
The paper is a critical evaluation of the food policy proposals put forth by by Mark Bittman, Michael Pollan, Ricardo Salvador, and Olivier De Schutterand (see here, here, and here). As I argue in the paper, these policy proposals have largely escaped serious criticism, but it is important to take a closer look for the following reasons.
The authors first start by painting a dire picture of the state of food and agriculture. Then they offer a set of "guiding" principles before putting forth more than 20 specific policy proposals. In the paper, I go point by point and address each one. Here I'll just offer my summary:
In a particularly telling example, where the authors propose funding for all sorts of youth activities to promoting cooking and agriculture, they make no mention of the largest food and agricultural youth organizations already working in schools across the country: 4-H and FFA.