Posts tagged with "chips"

World Peas Peatos on Dr. Oz Show

It’s an exciting time for World Peas Peatos! We will be on Dr. Oz tomorrow, Wed. Nov. 7. Since its launch in March 2018, Peatos has become one of the top-selling pea-based snacks and one of the fastest growing snacks in the produce section.  Tune in to learn more about the meteoric rise of plant-based protein snacks and delicious alternatives in the produce section!

“Consumers have been hungry for a snack that provides the combined taste of “junk -food” with all the benefits of plant-based nutrition, a no compromise snack like Peatos.” Nick Desai, CEO, World Peas Peatos. “Celebrities and influencers have continued to give us praise.”

Peatos are a plant protein-based crunchy, puffed snack made of pulses that has twice the protein (4 grams) and three times the fiber (3 grams) of Cheetos® per serving. Peatos also boasts clean, non-GMO ingredients, has no artificial flavors, no synthetic colors and no added MSG. Striking flavors include the popular Classic Cheese, Fiery Hot, Chili Cheese, and Masala.

Find @WorldPeasPeatos on Facebook.com/worldpeasbrand  and Twitter

Twitter

Peatos: https://twitter.com/WorldPeasPeatos/status/1059938774908461056

Facebook

Peatos: https://www.facebook.com/worldpeasbrand/posts/1858572874192133

THE ECONOMIST x OPEN FUTURE

The Economist, a leading source of analysis on international business and world affairs, today announced “Open Future”, an editorially driven initiative (www.economist.com/openfuture) which aims to remake the case for The Economist’s founding principles of classical British liberalism which are being challenged from all sides in the current political climate of populism and authoritarianism.

“Although the world has changed dramatically since James Wilson founded The Economist to fight against the Corn Laws, the liberalism we have championed since 1843 is as important and relevant as ever,” said Zanny Minton Beddoes, editor-in-chief, The Economist.  “Yet the core tenets of that liberalism—faith in free markets and open societies—face greater resistance today than they have for many years. From globalization to free speech, basic elements of the liberal credo are assailed from right and left.”

Content for Open Future will be developed and organised around five themes: Open Society (diversity, and individual rights versus group rights); Open Borders (migration); Open Markets (trade, markets, taxes and welfare reform); Open Ideas (free speech); and Open Progress (the impact and regulation of technology). In addition to content from The Economist editorial staff, the Open Future hub will feature commentary from outside contributors, including from those with dissenting points of view.

The initiative launches with a debate between Larry Summers and Evan Smith about no-platforming and free speech at universities. Mr Summers is the Charles W. Eliot University Professor and President Emeritus at Harvard University. He served as Secretary of the Treasury for President Clinton and as the Director of the National Economic Council for President Barack Obama. Evan Smith is a Research Fellow in history at Flinders University in Adelaide, Australia and is writing a book on the history of no-platforming.

A special report on the future of liberalism written by editor-in-chief Zanny Minton Beddoes will appear in the newspaper’s 175th anniversary edition dated September 15th. And on that Saturday, the newspaper will host the Open Future Festival, to be held simultaneously in Hong Kong, London and New York. There will also be an Open Future essay contest for young people; surveys and other data visualizations; podcasts; social-media programs and new video from Economist Films.