BROWSE ALL ARTICLES BY TOPIC
Articles by Topic - Recalls
Listing articles 1 to 10 of 14
With food contamination on the rise, even food companies that maintain strict quality control mechanisms and perform extensive due diligence on their suppliers may face the prospect of a recall or product liability claims...even problems experienced by small ingredient manufacturers can lead to, and recently have resulted in, widespread recalls causing millions of dollars in recall costs and potential tort liability for numerous other food manufacturers, distributors, and retailers.
A recall encompassing 10.5 million pounds of frozen food products includes some items that may have been served in schools, according to the manufacturer of the recalled products. Rich Products Corp., of Buffalo, N.Y., recalled all products produced at its Waycross, Ga., plant with “best by” dates of January 1, 2013 through September 29, 2014 due to possible contamination with Escherichia coli 0121 bacteria
Strategies on how to stay afloat amidst the growing frequency of food recalls
Web-based portal designed to bridge the recall communication gap between food retailers and manufacturers.
Departments: Survival Guide for Handling Food Recalls
A step-by-step approach to handle a recall successfully.
Features: Massive Canadian Beef Recall Puts Pressure on CFIA and Raises Questions on Timing of Plant Closing
The massive recall of E. coli-contaminated beef from Canadian processor XL Foods in Alberta now encompasses more than 1,700 beef products and is considered the largest in the country’s history.
Features: Canadian Beef Recall Spreading
A massive, voluntary recall of beef products distributed by XL Foods of Alberta, Canada, due to possible contamination with E. coli 0157:H7, appears to have spread to the U.S.
A variety of protein drinks have been recalled by Whitehall, Penn.-based Protica Inc. because of a botulism risk in an unusual case involving a commercial product.
The FDA’s food recall process leaves significant room for improvement, according to a critical report released in late July by the GAO.
Canadians refer to it simply as “the Maple Leaf outbreak.”