The Last White 'Man' Standing
They are showing up in droves to see Donald Trump. Men and women, frustrated with the country's first black president, fearful that they are being displaced by minorities and immigrants. The voters pledging their allegiance to the Republican front-runner hail from all corners of the country. They work on farms, in nursing homes and run small businesses; they've voted for Romney and Obama and participated in the tea party movement; they are high school students who will vote for the first time and retirees and veterans who came of age during World War II. In Trump, these people see the next president of the United States.
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The Sweet Revenge
Nestle's direct-sales army in Brazil is part of a broader transformation of the food system that is delivering Western-style processed food and sugary drinks to the most isolated pockets of Latin America, Africa and Asia. As their growth slows in the wealthiest countries, multinational food companies like Nestle, PepsiCo and General Mills have been aggressively expanding their presence in developing nations, unleashing a marketing juggernaut that is upending traditional diets from Brazil to Ghana to India.