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FDA To Change Food Labels For First Time In 20 Yrs.

Date:
February 27, 2014
Source:
Newsy / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
After more than two decades, the Federal Drug Administration is moving to change nutrition labels to help fight obesity and fit modern eating habits. Video provided by Newsy


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last updated on 2014-07-24 at 2:07 pm EDT

FDA to Update US Food Labels for First Time in 21 Years

FDA to Update US Food Labels for First Time in 21 Years

Newsy (Jan. 24, 2014) — The FDA says since the current labels were imposed in 1993, "new scientific evidence, consumption data, and consumer research has become available."
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Food Inequality Won't Slow Whole Foods, Sprouts

Food Inequality Won't Slow Whole Foods, Sprouts

TheStreet (Feb. 26, 2014) — Prices may be higher at organic food stores, but that won't slow growth at natural food sellers like Whole Foods and Sprouts, says Joe Dobrow, author of "Natural Prophets". The natural products industry has grown to over $100 billion in the past 25 years as Americans have learned to appreciate the value of healthy eating, says Dobrow. He also says the major food companies like Mondelez and Nestle are joining in the trend by buying successful natural food operators and growing their brands while letting them keep their values. Video provided by TheStreet
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Agriculture and Climate Change What Can Farmers Do to Protect the Environment?

Agriculture and Climate Change What Can Farmers Do to Protect the Environment?

Deutsche Welle (Sep. 24, 2012) — The impact of climate change on international food production has long been underestimated. New studies looking at the effects of extreme weather scenarios on global food prices in 2030 project that the consumer price of corn and other grains could increase by as much as 140 percent. Moreover, scant attention is paid to the fact that the agricultural industry itself contributes to climate change. Experts maintain that the sector could theoretically reduce its CO2 emissions by some 6 billion tonnes a year. But how?
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Tanzania: The Serengeti Must Survive

Tanzania: The Serengeti Must Survive

Deutsche Welle (Aug. 26, 2013) — The Serengeti National Park is in danger. Climate change, poaching and a constantly growing population in the immediate surrounding area are threatening to disrupt animal migration and destroy the whole eco-system. Millions of animals move about the savanna in search of food and water, but climate change has altered the rainy and dry seasons. That affects many animals' food sources. We look at how the Frankfurt Zoological Society is working together with park authorities to save the animals' habitat.
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