The Food and Drug Administration is cons...
If lawmakers get their way, you won't be...
Calorie counters, beware! Nutrition expe...
Experts say you might not have to quit your granola bar habit.
Marketers have been misleading consumers with these food labels.
Find out about the process claiming to make expensive and scarce products more affordable and available. Is it really more natural?
Or so says one advocacy group who’s trying to ban the use of the meaningless term on food labels.
In a thousand sneaky ways, grocery stores encourage your brain to buy more stuff.
You may need more or less calcium, fiber, D, and other nutrients than the standards set in 1993—or before!—recommend.
The brand’s debacle highlights a bigger problem: There's no actual definition for what makes a product "all natural."
In light of Europe banning some U.S. apples, find out what other baddies are banned in other countries—but A-okay in the U.S.
Foods can no longer say they are “high,” “rich in,” or an “excellent source”—so how will you know you’re getting your fill?
But will they help you eat healthier? Experts weigh in on the good and bad of the suggested update.