Classical formulations of food systems research hinge on the agrarian question. Newer, specifically urban framings of the food question swings between a focus on urban agriculture or more distribution and consumption oriented concerns.
A network for those interested in the history of nutrition and related fields. This network is intended for the growing number of scholars, teachers, documentary filmmakers, and museum and library professionals engaged with the history of nutrition in any time period or region.
Clearly there are high emotions on all sides of this debate, such as this example from a white baby boomer who wrote an impassioned defense of mayonaise: https://www.phillymag.com/articles/2018/08/11/mayonnaise-industry-millen... . I think she is trying to buff her indignation with humor, but it doesn't quite work for me. In addition, I was surprised she focused so much on culture and identity and so little on health or nutrition.
In his popular Eat Right 4 Your Type series, Peter D'Adamo recommends dieters of different blood types and ethnicities consume different portions of certain categories of foods, including meat and poultry. D’Adamo, Peter. Blood Type B: Food, Beverage and Supplement Lists from Eat Right 4 Your Type. New York: Berkley Books, 2002. See Adrienne Bitar's related essay, "DNA Diets and the Dangers of Dietary Essentialism" in H-Nutrition's "What Should I Eat? Why?" series.