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posted by alias Roderick Smith - retired rnveditor on Sunday 7th of August 2022 01:11:58 AM

Column 1: a. A Ben & Jerry’s icecream shop in Burlington, Vermont. CREDIT: AP b. 211114-Fairfax-GoodFood-gelato-Thornbury-KennyLover cd. 220120Th-Fairfax-GoodFood-Filipino-gelati/icecream Column 2: a. An Israeli works at the Ben & Jerry’s ice-cream factory in the Be’er Tuvia Industrial area. CREDIT: AP b. 211114-Fairfax-GoodFood-gelato-Northcote-CuppaTurca c. 211114-Fairfax-GoodFood-gelato-Carlton-Pidapipo d. 220108Sa-Melbourne'HeraldSun'-LavezziGelateria Column 3: a. 211224-Fairfax-GoodFood-gelato-e b. 211224-Fairfax-GoodFood-gelato-b c. 211224-Fairfax-GoodFood-gelato-l-Mapo d. 211224-Fairfax-GoodFood-gelato-k e. 211224-Fairfax-GoodFood-gelato-h f. 211224-Fairfax-GoodFood-gelato-j Column 4: a. 211008F-'CanberraTimes'-icecream.gimmick b. 211224-Fairfax-GoodFood-gelato-g-KulfiBar c. 210913M-Melbourne'Age' - Okay Lucy gelato. d. 211224-Fairfax-GoodFood-gelato-f e. 211224-Fairfax-GoodFood-gelato-i f. 211224-Fairfax-GoodFood-gelato-c Israel’s fury after Ben & Jerry’s vows to stop selling in West Bank. Josef Federman. July 21, 2021 Jerusalem: Israel’s Prime Minister vowed to “act aggressively” against the decision by Ben & Jerry’s to stop selling its ice-cream in Israeli-occupied territories, as the country’s ambassador to USA urged dozens of state governors to punish the company under anti-boycott laws. The strong reaction reflected concerns in Israel that the ice-cream maker’s decision could lead other companies to follow suit. It also appeared to set the stage for a protracted public relations and legal battle. Prime Minister Naftali Bennett’s office said he had spoken with Alan Jope, chief executive of Ben & Jerry’s parent company Unilever, and raised concerns about what he called a “clearly anti-Israel step”. He said the move would have “serious consequences, legal and otherwise” and Israel would “act aggressively against all boycott actions directed against its citizens”. In Monday’s announcement, Ben & Jerry’s said it would stop selling icecream in the occupied West Bank and contested east Jerusalem. The American company, known for its social activism, said such sales were “inconsistent with our values”. The statement was one of the strongest rebukes by a high-profile company of Israeli settlement policies in the West Bank and east Jerusalem. Israel has controlled the areas for more than a half-century after capturing them in the 1967 Middle East war. The Palestinians, with broad international support, claim both areas as parts of a future independent state. Israeli settlements, now home to some 700,000 Israelis, are widely seen as illegal and obstacles to peace. The West Bank settlement of Ma’ale Efraim on the hills of the Jordan Valley. CREDIT:AP Israel annexed east Jerusalem after the 1967 war and considers the entire city its undivided capital, though the annexation is not internationally recognised. It says the West Bank is disputed territory and says its final status should be resolved in negotiations. The international community, however, widely considers both areas to be occupied territory. In its statement, Ben & Jerry’s said it had informed its longtime Israeli partner that it will not renew its licence agreement when it expires at the end of 2022. While noting it would not serve Israeli-occupied areas, it said it would continue to provide ice-cream in Israel “through a different arrangement”. A number of companies, most notably beverage company SodaStream, have closed factories in the occupied West Bank but few have targeted Israeli consumers living there. It remains unclear how Ben & Jerry’s plans to do that. Israeli supermarket chains, a primary distribution channel for the cleverly named flavours of icecream, operate in the settlements, and under Israeli law, people or companies that boycott the settlements can be sued. On the global stage, Israel does not differentiate between settlements and the rest of the country. When home-rental company Airbnb announced in 2018 that it would no longer list properties in West Bank settlements, Israel harshly condemned the move as part of a broader Palestinian-led boycott movement against Israel. Israel’s strategic affairs minister at the time, Gilad Erdan, encouraged Israelis harmed by the decision to sue Airbnb. Several months later, after continued Israeli criticism and a US federal lawsuit filed by Israeli-Americans, the company reversed course. Erdan, now Israel’s ambassador to the US, said on Tuesday that he had sent a letter to the governors of 35 states that have passed laws against anti-Israel boycott activity. “Rapid and determined action must be taken to counter such discriminatory and antisemitic actions,” he wrote. “We must stand united and send an unequivocal message that this will not be tolerated.” But even some of Israel’s supporters said the company was on solid ground. Jeremy Ben-Ami, president of the liberal pro-Israel group J-Street, said it was not antisemitism to differentiate between Israel and settlements built on occupied territory. “Instead of demonising and attacking companies and individuals for making principled decisions,” he said, “these leaders would make a greater contribution to the fight against antisemitism by helping to bring the unjust and harmful occupation to a peaceful end.” The dispute has turned the Israeli ice-cream market into the latest front in Israel’s long-running battle against the BDS movement, a Palestinian-led grassroots campaign that promotes boycotts, divestment and sanctions against Israeli businesses, cultural institutions and universities. www.smh.com.au/world/middle-east/israel-s-fury-after-ben-... * Israel should be happy about this. Second rate, expensive US ice cream that should be run out of every country. Good Food Guide 2022: 10 of Melbourne's best gelato shops. SOFIA LEVIN November 14 2021 Lisa Valmorbida in her original Pidapipo gelateria in Carlton. Photo: Kristoffer Paulsen Just Open: Kariton Sorbetes opens Filipino ice-cream shop in Footscray Melbourne's artisanal gelato is the best it's ever been. Young Italians bring back knowledge from world-renowned gelato universities, stalwarts open stores across the city and creativity is churned into the mix in the form of Aussie nostalgia and overseas flavours. No matter the month, it's always gelato season here. Pidapipo Lisa Valmorbida has come a long way since attending Bologna's Carpigiani Gelato University and opening Pidapipo on Lygon Street in 2014 (now also in Windsor and the CBD). Her small-batch-from-scratch gelati are firm favourites. Flavours such as key lime pie, vanilla bean and honeycomb and seasonal sorbetti hide beneath metal pozzetti lids, all set in white marble bench tops. Various locations including 299 Lygon Street, Carlton, pidapipo.com Sandra Foti, owner of Piccolina Gelateria in Collingwood, Melbourne with some of the products. Picture by Wayne Taylor 9th October 2017. AFR. A slice of gelato cake with a backdrop of Piccolina's signature green tiles. Photo: Wayne Taylor Piccolina Piccolina adopts a traditional gelato-making approach geared at modern Melbourne tastebuds. The beautifully designed stores (Hawthorn, St Kilda, Richmond and Hardware Lane and Degraves Street in the CBD) are tiled and painted in signature Italian green. Everything is made in the Collingwood flagship, including "better than Nutella sauce" on tap, cheffy flavour collaborations, a take on Ice Magic and special-edition cakes. Various locations including 296 Smith Street, Collingwood, piccolinagelateria.com.au Gelateria Primavera Regardless of the weather, there's always someone standing at Gelateria Primavera's old-world marble bar. At the front of Spring Street Grocer and neighbouring City Wine Shop, Primavera's seasonal flavours are scrawled on butcher's paper and crossed off as they sell out. They lay claim to the city's best pistachio gelato, with DOP nuts sourced from Bronte in Sicily. 157 Spring Street, Melbourne, springstreetgrocer.com.au Boca Gelato Mint-green Boca is a collaboration between Coda chef Adam D'Sylva and pastry chef Monika Frkovic. Pozzetti tubs are inlaid in terrazzo; house-made cookies and sauces are added to soft serves; and choc tops are based on nostalgic Australian ice-creams. D'Sylva's heritage comes through in paddles of spiced chai gelato, while Frkovic might experiment with Basque cheesecake or liquorice. 183 Upper Heidelberg Road, Ivanhoe, bocagelato.com.au Miinot Gelato A lot of work goes into Miinot's gelati, made fresh each day by a husband-wife team. The flavour selection is small but mighty and changes daily. There might be vegan feijoa, unique creations like Hong Kong-inspired Kowloon milk tea (milk tea, salted caramel and Oreo dust) or seasonally oriented scoops, like mascarpone truffle and honey. 71 Melville Road, Pascoe Vale South, miinotgelato.com The Age , Epicure, 04/12/2019, photo by Justin McManus. Kenny Lover. Kenny Lover's retro interior. Photo: Justin McManus Kenny Lover Soy sauce and choc-coated rice. Fairy bread and brown butter. Hibiscus and lemon. These are just a few examples of the quirky flavours on offer at this burnt-orange ice-creamery with suede banquettes and retro floor tiles. It's also the only place on this list that sells hot chips – dipping is encouraged for that perfect balance of sweet and salty. 796 High Street, Thornbury, kennylover.com.au Il Melograno Il Melograno brings a taste of Sicily to Northcote, offering traditional and special gelati flavours in cones, cups or sandwiched between fresh brioche, as well as a selection of seasonal granita. The newer Fitzroy store on Brunswick Street is geared at takeaway, but in Northcote you can sit down for brunch or lunch before a sweet, Sicilian finish. 76 High Street, Northcote, ilmelograno.shop Beku Gelato Beku translates to "frozen" in Indonesian, a hint at how this gelataria is a little bit different. Beyond the pale blue walls and timber counter, pozzetti tubs burst with original flavours that change monthly. Think ube (sweet purple yam), Indian-inspired kheer vermicelli sprinkle, and even Es Puter gelato – a Ramadan special made with coconut milk and jackfruit bits. 171 Lygon Street, Brunswick East, bekugelato.business.site Harun Yalcin stretching Turkish ice-cream at his cafe Cuppa Turca in Northcote. Stretching Turkish-style ice-cream at Cuppa Turca. Photo: Paul Jeffers Cuppa Turca Dondurma & Desserts Dondurma is Turkey's chewy, stretchier version of ice-cream. Mastic and salep (dried orchard tuber flour) produce the texture, but here the owner has developed his own recipe with more readily available ingredients. In Istanbul vendors swing the elasticky treat around for show. At Cuppa Turca, dondurma is enjoyed inner-north Melbourne style on up-cycled furniture. 244 High Street, Northcote, cuppaturca.business.site Gelateria Bico Two generations of Carpigiani Gelato University graduates run this pink neon-tinged gelateria at the bottom of a Brunswick apartment complex. The father-son team draws from their Calabrian heritage, which means flavours are fresh and light; perhaps yoghurt and wild berry, fior di banana or ricotta and citrus. There's also granita and tartufi, the latter a gelato-based dessert sphere with an oozy, liquid centre. 288 Albert Street, Brunswick, gelateriabico.com.au www.goodfood.com.au/eat-out/good-food-guides/good-food-gu... Kariton Sorbetes opens Filipino ice-cream shop in Footscray. EMMA BREHENY January 20 2022 Kariton Sorbetes co-founder John Rivera, who is channelling Filipino food and culture into wildly creative scoops of gelato. Photo: Scott McNaughton Two years into the pandemic, the most successful side-hustles are blossoming into fully realised businesses. Exhibit A is Kariton Sorbetes, with its fabulously fun gelato and sorbets going from home-delivered tubs to a shop on bustling Leeds Street in Footscray. Chefs John Rivera (ex-Lume) and Minh Duong (ex-Maha) created the online business in August 2020 expecting to sell about 50 tubs a week. But their elevated riffs on Filipino mainstays such as ube halaya (purple yam) and the sweet-savoury cheese flavour keso attracted 75 orders on day one. From Saturday, the pair will be scooping these and 10 other unique flavours into cups and cones for the first time, as well as offering two soft-serve flavours and hand-held treats inspired by the Maxibon and Golden Gaytime. "We want the ice-cream cart to travel all around the world, starting with Asia," says Rivera. The small shop, formerly Roman's Original bar, mixes traditional Filipino features with galvanised metal, rustic plasterwork and brightly coloured glass to evoke a south-east Asian street scene. There are counters to lean on while eating your gelato, a view through to the production kitchen and even ice-cream van music. Hand-held treats will join the gelato and soft-serve. Photo: Scott McNaughton "It will probably drive me insane but I want everyone who walks into the shop to feel like a kid again," says Rivera. Rivera and Duong's fine-dining training shines through in the fresh fruit they source and prepare by hand, use of imported Filipino coffee beans and chocolate, and transformation of national dishes such as leche flan and champorado (a chocolate rice porridge) into ice-cream form. Fan favourites such as ube ("the vanilla of the Philippines," says Rivera) will be joined by rotating specials such as the malted milk-based Milo Dinosawr and Thrilla in Vanilla, featuring Papua New Guinean vanilla pods and Gippsland Jersey milk. Open Wed-Thu 2pm-9pm, Fri 2pm-10pm, Sat noon-10pm, Sun noon-9pm. 50 Leeds Street, Footscray, karitonsorbetes.com RELATED CONTENT Culture in a cup: gelato takes on new identities in Melbourne (and the inside scoop on where to find them) 10 of Melbourne's best gelato shops www.goodfood.com.au/eat-out/just-open/kariton-sorbetes-op...



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