A little-known provision in the Affordable Care Act could cause big problems for American grocers, according to industry representatives who have spoken out against the mandate requiring companies to display the calorie content of all their foods.
Last week, Whole Foods Market was forced to put out an apologetic press release after discovering that it had accidentally distributed two salads whose labels had been mixed up during the packaging process.
With an increasingly broad range of caffeinated products hitting store shelves, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is evaluating whether more stringent labeling regulations may be necessary.
It's been more than seven years since the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) first began the long process of creating a regulation to define which food products can legally be labeled as "gluten-free."
Companies' supply chains need to be highly responsive in order to keep customers and business partners satisfied in today's competitive and increasingly globalized marketplace.
A new study from Oceana - a non-profit advocacy group - showed that as much as 33 percent of the seafood being sold in the United States may be mislabeled.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) first approved the "preventative" use of antibiotics in livestock during the 1950s. However, in 1977, the agency determined that this practice was contributing to the development of antibiotic-resistant bacteria, which could ultimately affect humans.
Food and drug companies must not only deal with the everyday demands that are placed on all supply chains, but also contend with stringent labeling regulations and an increasingly high level of public scrutiny.
Earlier this year, a federal judge ordered the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to reconsider two petitions asking the agency to restrict the use of certain antibiotics on farm animals.
On September 10, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) announced that it had begun deploying a new tool in its efforts to prevent counterfeit drugs and medical devices from entering the country.
Researchers continue to explore possible links between the ongoing use of antibiotics in livestock rearing and the growth of germs that are resistant to the drugs, which are a critical element of modern medicine.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) recently released a proposal for a new rule that would require most medical devices distributed in the U.S. to be marked with a unique device identifier (UDI).