Using the stem cells from a cow to grow muscle fiber shaped like a donut, Dr. Mark J. Post and his team created what looks like a hamburger patty but missing the fat content that gives it flavor and taste.
Three food companies in Washington State reached settlements with federal regulators over chemical storage violations, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency announced this week.
Algae, quinoa and pulses are considered by some food technologists to be the best protein sources and strong alternatives to slow meat consumption, reduce food waste and help feed the world's growing population.
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Much like the widespread pet food recalls of 2007, these latest recalls have brought the issue of pet food safety into the spotlight, leaving pet food and treat marketers to allay consumer concerns about their products.
Blue Bell Creameries has announced an investment by a prominent Texas businessman will "ensure" the return of its ice cream products to the market.
Regulatory compliance ranks as the top challenge, with half of all respondents uncertain as to how they will comply specifically with the Food Safety Modernization Act.
Local officials in Columbia, Missouri last week took steps to approve a tax break that would ultimately lead to the elimination of 150 positions at the city's Kraft Heinz plant.
The makers of Templeton Rye have agreed to settle three class-action lawsuits that disputed claims the company made about the origin and production of its whiskey.
Starbucks is jumping into the surging coffee market in South Africa, where the number of cafes has expanded rapidly in recent years.
Barber Foods of Portland is recalling 1.7 million pounds of frozen chicken products over concerns that they may be contaminated with salmonella. The U.S. Department of Agriculture made the announcement Monday.
Canadian health officials could allow low levels of genetically modified ingredients in imported food under proposed guidelines. Currently, genetically modified organisms — or GMOs — can only enter Canada if explicitly cleared by Health Canada.
Following a deadly listeria outbreak in ice cream in the U.S. earlier this year, justice officials are warning food companies that they could face criminal and civil penalties if they inadvertently poison their customers.
Global food prices last month slid to their lowest levels since September of 2009, according to the latest analysis by the United Nations' Food and Agriculture Organization.
An Iowa businessman was found guilty Monday of exporting beef products to Malaysia and Indonesia that didn't meet those countries' strict religious-based slaughter standards. A federal jury convicted Bill Aossey Jr. of 15 of 19 charges he faced, including conspiracy, making false statements on export certificates and wire fraud. He was acquitted of four counts of money laundering.
The National Agricultural Statistics Service reported it expects this year's wheat production to be 334.4 million bushels in Kansas. That is up from the 314.5 million bushels it had forecast just last month before harvest got fully under way. The estimate is based on July 1 conditions.
May U.S. manufacturing technology orders totaled $336.98 million according to AMT – The Association For Manufacturing Technology.
Whataburger's decision is expected to pave the way for other restaurants to enact similar policies that will further limit where gun owners can openly carry their firearms when the law takes effect in January.
The global cheese market is growing strongly, driven by emerging countries such as Brazil, where cheese consumption is expected to triple in less than a decade. However, the top five global brands hold less than 10 percent of the market.
Fueled by growing demand for its lineup of hot teas, the maker of Yogi Tea plans to roughly double its space by building a $12 million facility in west Eugene.