There will be specials from October 20th through 26th at a bunch of the borough’s best spots.
Good Food Mercantile’s a trade show intended to celebrate and support the Good Food Awards, its esteemed flagship program.
Brooklyn Eats costs $10 to register for the public and it’s free to those in the food or hospitality business.
The Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce wants to make navigating nearby wineries easier for tourists and locals alike.
The $10 option includes access to the pay-as-you-go beer gardens and the food marketplace.
Grants ranging from $2,000 to $10,000 are now available for public health initiatives in Brownsville, Red Hook and Fort Greene.
Some of the most qualified people to answer this question — including our own Rachel Wharton — are getting together on January 6 to frame a response through food.
The best way to travel in this borough is to simply to walk around and find a place to eat.
Those lucky enough to snag a ticket to last month’s Brooklyn Eats trade show had no hard time finding plenty of innovative local food and drinks. Here are some of our favorite finds.
After auctioning off a piece by Zeng Fanzhi at Sotheby’s in Hong Kong (for four times its original estimated value) Stephanie Walczak took the earnings and ran toward her Vitamix.
If the Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce gets its way, pretty soon “Made in Brooklyn” on a food label will carry the same kind of cachet as “Made in France.”
Calling all local food and beverage businesses! The Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce is now accepting applications for its first annual “Made in Brooklyn” awards. To highlight…