From liquor cabinets to ghost distilleries, whiskey collectors are hunting for the rarest bottlings to add to their collections.
Booze makers can make more money if they export overseas. Does this threaten to keep our beloved booze stocks from staying stateside?
Big decisions, big glasses to fill: Herbert Hoover hid booze in his golf bag during Prohibition, while John F. Kennedy served Bloody Marys in the mornings.
Once the frowned-upon, boozy duo of the working class, boilermakers are on the menu at the most sophisticated bars from New Orleans to San Francisco.
The adventurous wine-lover should head to Baja California, Mexico’s preeminent wine-making region.
The popular Northern European liquor—which gets its name from the Latin phrase for ‘water of life’—could be about to make a big splash in the U.S.
The unaged grape spirit has gained popularity in bars across the U.S., but defining it is not easy, especially when two countries claim it as their own.
The idea that older spirits are better or higher quality—and therefore worth their higher price tags—is a myth that has long guided our drinking habits.
Liqueurs can be made dozens of different ways, and are delicious—so why aren’t they more popular?
It has had a turbulent history, but a younger generation of drinkers into its mixable qualities has bought Irish whiskey back center stage.