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thumbnail image: thumbnail for: FDA Analysis Shows No Short-Term Health Effects from Arsenic in Rice

News: FDA Analysis Shows No Short-Term Health Effects from Arsenic in Rice

An FDA analysis has found no short-term health risks from the presence of arsenic in rice and rice products. Comprehensive analysis of potential health risks from long-term exposure is ongoing. Simultaneously, the U.S. rice industry is undertaking its own investigations to better understand whether and how levels of arsenic in rice can be impacted.

thumbnail image: thumbnail for: Levels of Mercury Likely to Rise in Some Pacific Ocean Fish

News: Levels of Mercury Likely to Rise in Some Pacific Ocean Fish

Mercury levels in fish that feed deep in the North Pacific Ocean are likely to rise in coming decades, a recent study suggests. The mercury found in these fish appears to come from coal-fired power plants in industrializing countries in Asia, highlighting the international dimension of the issue.

thumbnail image: thumbnail for: Number of Cyclosporiasis Cases Still Growing

News: Number of Cyclosporiasis Cases Still Growing

Cases of the illnesses caused by the single-celled Cyclospora parasite have been reported in 22 states to date, but the FDA and CDC say that it is not yet clear whether all cases are part of the same outbreak. A source has been confirmed for cases in only two states, Iowa and Nebraska. In those states, a traceback investigation linked the infections to a salad mix supplied to Olive Garden and Red Lobster restaurants by a Mexican supplier.

thumbnail image: thumbnail for: Industrial Farm Workers More Likely to Carry Multidrug-Resistant Staph

News: Industrial Farm Workers More Likely to Carry Multidrug-Resistant Staph

Workers at industrial livestock operations are much more likely than workers at antibiotic-free livestock companies to carry livestock-associated strains of Staphylococcus aureus, as well as multidrug-resistant S. aureus, according to a new study from researchers at Johns Hopkins University’s Bloomberg School of Public Health.

thumbnail image: thumbnail for: Detecting BADGE in Canned Tuna: An Application Note

Features: Detecting BADGE in Canned Tuna: An Application Note

Metal cans are often coated with a resin barrier to prevent contact between food and the can. Components from these coatings can migrate into the food affecting its safety and quality. Polyepoxyphenol coatings on the inside of cans based on bisphenol A epoxy resins can release the epoxy monomer bisphenol A diglycidyl ether (BADGE) into food. Bisphenol A and its derivatives are considered as endocrine disruptors. Both E.U. and U.S. have set regulations on the limit of BADGE migration into food at 1 mg/Kg.

Departments: From The Editor

Food Quality celebrates 20 years of delivering editorial excellence with SAFE new name: Food Quality & Safety!

Features: 20 Years in Food Safety: A Look Back and Beyond

A look back at some important events in food safety and a glimpse forward at what the next 20 years might hold

Features: Dry Floor Products Won’t Slip Up

Various dry floor treatments are gaining ground when it comes to enhancing sanitation and preventing cross contamination

Features: Protecting the Hands that Feed

Determining which protective glove to use for each application in such a multifaceted industry  

thumbnail image: thumbnail for: Inorganic Arsenic Detected in Cooked Chicken

Features: Inorganic Arsenic Detected in Cooked Chicken

Use of arsenic-based drugs in poultry production increased the level of inorganic arsenic in chicken meat, posing a potential increase in the lifetime risk of bladder and lung cancer in consumers, according to a study conducted by researchers at the Johns Hopkins Center for a Livable Future.

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October/November 2014

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