It’s easy to lament the limited access to green space and fresh food that is found in most urban communities.  In Boston, a new organization is thinking creatively about how to change both, by bringing socially-disparate (but geographically close) groups together to plant apple trees in urban spaces.  Instead of advocating for the right to food (or a right to green space), the Boston Tree Party is looking to build a broader social movement, embedded in a strong commitment to community.  Whether this innovative approach to rights-advocacy is replicable in other fields seems like a question worth asking – all the while declaring, “in fruit we trust!”