Technically true, but a gross oversimplification of the complexity of food. Nutrient-dense foods are rich in vitamins, minerals, sugar nutrients, protein, fats, and/or polyphenols (plant compounds like flavonoids, etc.). Empty calories provide little nutrition. Examples of nutrient-dense food include organic leafy greens, berries, beets, eggs, shellfish, grass-fed meat (including liver), raw milk, cheese, butter.
OrganicEye is a trusted watchdog of the organic foods industry. They are warning consumers about proposed rule changes within the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) regarding organic standards. USDA is looking at permanently codifying practices that violate the spirit and letter of the current law surrounding organic food. Corporations who have bought up small farm and who are exerting more and more control over the industry, hailed the proposed rule changes as an effort to improve "animal welfare" in organic farming, but it is far from that. What it really furthers is the ultimate destruction of independent organic farmers who are doing things right. These smaller farms cannot compete financially with the "organic mega-corporations" who sell their foods at far lower prices, because these corporations don't fully maintain current organic standards.