The operative question is: Just who represents science? This article represents an opposing view to our eDigest article, published on December 6, 2016, by Andrew G. Ebert, Ph.D. FIFT, CFS
If companies are left to fend for themselves, then what exactly are industry leaders doing to become federally compliant and meet food safety guidelines?
Allergens could be introduced into a food product many ways, most involving accidental cross-contact of some kind.
The use of antibiotics in both human healthcare and the production of livestock leads to the emergence of resistant pathogens, a growing and serious public health threat.
If you believe that those mistrustful of science or hesitant to accept scientific validity are of a certain uneducated class, or driven by religion or other belief systems, you are likely wrong. What can be done?
Being ready for implementation of the Food Safety Modernization Act (FSMA) means creating the right food safety plan, not just relying on your current Hazard Analysis and Critical control Points (HACCP) plan.
Everyone in the food business must be prepared with an appropriate food contamination crisis plan. Is yours in place?
The devil is in the details: What you know may be just as important as what you don’t.
Op-Ed: Are consumers, social media and questionable regulations undermining food science? You be the judge.
The Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act of 1938 defines both food additives and food contact substances.
There are many benefits for both the equipment fabricator and processor when they participate in the development and use of standards of hygienic design principles.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration has now provided guidance and endorsed training regarding compliance. The ball is now in the court of food facilities to comply with the Food Safety Modernization Act (FSMA).
Will labeling of a genetically modified organism (GMO) on a food package really provide useful information?
Since the regulation of genetically modified organisms in food was first established in the early 1990s in major regions of the world, countries have gone through an evolution of their own rules over the years.
It is important for manufacturers of organic or clean-label products to select packaging that helps them deliver on brand promises of purity.
The call for supply chain transparency represents many opportunities for those seeking to evolve along with the consumer, and not only meet but even exceed their expectations.
The need for traceability in the seafood sector is now widely recognized. Major seafood import markets have introduced traceability components to their import regulations in recent years.
The regulation of genetically modified organisms in food has gone through an evolution of its own over the years.
What the term “natural” means on your food product label: What is your liability?
The new China Food Safety Law is expected to improve the quality of food products and instill public confidence in the Chinese food industry.