Each Sunday, the FWF team selects the most inspiring, enlightening, and fascinating stories from the previous week. Spend your day of rest reading some exceptional food journalism.

Mexico’s Craft Beer Scene is Exploding [via Munchies]

Jeppe Jarnit-Bjergsø of Evil Twin Brewery explores the craft beer scene in Mexico, then goes to Puebla to brew his own Black Coffee IPA and find awesome mole. Jarnit-Bjergsø writes, “The current Mexican craft beer scene is experiencing what America went through 20 years ago, what Scandinavia dealt with ten years ago, what Spain had a couple of years ago, and what the rest of the world is going through right now.”—Liz Barclay

72 Ways Food Can Change the World [via Eater]

Eater compiled a collection of 72 ways in which people around the globe are changing the world through food (or how they plan to, or how they want to). The Features team writes, “More than at any other time in history, the community is perfectly poised to affect real change in the world.” Amen.—Erin Mosbaugh

Manischewitz: The Great Story of a Not-so-Great Wine [via Modern Farmer]
“The story of Manischewitz is as intriguing as the wine isn’t: stolen identity, price-fixing, a foursome, and even some deep space intrigue.” Manischewitz is also the reason why matzoh is square. Mind blown.—Erin Mosbaugh

Farmaceuticals: Just how bad is antibiotic use amongst factory poultry farms? [via Reuters]

Reuters did an investigation and found that major U.S. poultry farms are administering antibiotics to their flocks far more pervasively than regulators realize, posing a potential risk to human health.—Janaki Jitchotvisut

Caffeine is Actually Slowing You Down [via Quartz]

Many studies suggest that caffeine improves cognitive task performance in the short-term. Unfortunately, these studies fail to consider the participants’ caffeine habits. New research from Johns Hopkins Medical School shows that performance increases due to caffeine intake are the result of caffeine drinkers experiencing a short-term reversal of caffeine withdrawal.—Janaki Jitchotvisut