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NEWS
September 17, 2015 | By Justine McDaniel, Inquirer Staff Writer
Chester County Hospital cannot have 1,352 bottles of fine wine that are set to be destroyed by the state, a Chester County judge said Tuesday. The hospital had hoped to take the wine and use it for fund-raising, but state law does not allow for the sale of condemned alcohol, the judge ruled. It could be the end of the road for the bottles, which have been at the center of a legal battle that began in January 2014, when Chester County attorney Arthur Goldman was charged with buying and reselling high-end wine that wasn't available for purchase in Pennsylvania.
BUSINESS
September 10, 2015 | By Diane Mastrull, Inquirer Staff Writer
First it was wine. Then beer. Now juice. University City's Invisible Sentinel Inc., developers of microbial detection tools aimed at preventing spoilage, has now entered a deal to help Netherlands-based Refresco Gerber, a European bottler of soft drinks and fruit juices. Refresco's clients include Ocean Spray, Del Monte and Welch's. Refresco will use Invisible Sentinel's Veriflow ACB technology for rapid detection of alicyclobacillus, a bacteria that produces compounds that spoil juice products.
NEWS
September 5, 2015 | By Justine McDaniel, Inquirer Staff Writer
Just give up the wine. That's what Chester County Hospital wants from a judge who ordered 1,400 bottles forfeited to the state last month. But the Attorney General's Office says handing over the booze to the nonprofit hospital to use for fund-raising could set a dangerous precedent allowing outside parties to collect confiscated liquor. In a Chester County courtroom Thursday, the sides sparred over whether the hospital should be allowed to intervene in the case and take the wine, which is set to be destroyed by the state.
FOOD
August 21, 2015
  Moules a la Mariniere - mussels in white wine - brings memories of seaside dining in France, watching the fishing boats come in, breathing the fresh sea air, and drinking a chilled glass of white wine. What a treat. Figure about two pounds of mussels per person. Store them in the refrigerator and rinse with cold water before using, scraping off the "beard," the thin hairs with which the mussel attaches itself to rocks. If any shells are open, tap them gently, and discard any that do not close.
NEWS
August 14, 2015
B uzz: Hey, Marnie, I was at a boardwalk bar and they were offering wine cocktails! I thought you couldn't make a mixed drink with wine. What's the deal? Marnie: People often assume that wine is sacrosanct, that mixing it will somehow ruin it. But, it's just like any other drink in that it often tastes good mixed with other things. Nowadays, people are getting past these hang-ups and I'm seeing more wine-based drinks out there. Buzz: OK, now that I think about it, I did have a mimosa once and that has champagne in it, which is technically wine.
NEWS
July 31, 2015 | By Zoë Miller, Inquirer Staff Writer
Tuesday at Union Transfer, Iron & Wine - sobriquet of folk-rocker Sam Beam - joined close friend and Band of Horses front man Ben Bridwell for a sold-out, all-ages show that filled the 2,000-capacity venue's floor space and balcony alike. The Philly stop was the latest on a tour promoting the fruits of their collaboration, Sing Into My Mouth , a covers album jointly released July 17 by Beam's Black Cricket and Bridwell's Brown Records, with support from independent distributor Caroline.
NEWS
July 27, 2015 | By Craig LaBan, Inquirer Restaurant Critic
Boxed wines have come a long way over the last decade in variety, image, and quality, joining the screwcap as a once-controversial technical innovation that's now widely appreciated for its worth. The bag-in-a-box format is smart for fresh young wines, and the air-tight bag's prevention of oxygen damage maintains freshness for weeks after opening. It's also the most cost-effective and earth-friendly way to bring three liters of vino (that's four bottles) to a party. Choosing the right one, though, is tricky, as many boxed wines are still plonkers.
NEWS
July 10, 2015 | BY BETH D'ADDONO, For the Daily News
WHEN IT comes to making wine in North America, New Jersey was an early adopter. Before wine trails and growers' cooperatives, William Alexander and Edward Antill set out to prove that New Jersey wine could stand up to a bottle of vin from across the pond. The year was 1758, and a wine smackdown was issued by Great Britain's Royal Society: Any colonist who could produce a red or white as good as a French vintage would win 200 pounds - the equivalent of some 32,000 pounds today, or more than $49,000.
NEWS
July 10, 2015 | Don Russell, Daily News
LAST WEEK, The New York Times tackled the quandary of outdoor wine drinking. Specifically: How does one enjoy a fine vintage on a picnic without the proper glassware? Indeed. For starters, everyone knows it's impossible to balance a crystal Champagne flute on a cashmere blanket. Never mind those pesky bugs swarming that 2005 magnum of Saint Emilion Grand Cru. But the big question on the south lawn at the summer estate is: Cabernet goblets or claret chalices? Oh, pooh! The servants simply cannot be trusted with the Waterford decanter - not after that disastrous outing in the Hamptons when Jeeves nearly knocked it over with a croquet mallet.
NEWS
June 26, 2015 | By Madison Russ, Inquirer Staff Writer
HARRISBURG - The Senate approved a bill Wednesday that would let Pennsylvania consumers have wine shipped directly to their homes. The measure, which now heads to the House, allows all wineries to obtain a permit to ship any quantity. Under current law, out-of-state retailers have only been allowed to send wine to a state-run liquor store for residents to pick up. The GOP-led House could vote on the measure as early as next week, said House Republicans spokesman Steve Miskin. Though the bill has support in both parties, drama unfolded on the Senate floor when it came up for debate Wednesday.
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