Tags: apples, apricots, Carbendazim, cherries, concentrate, Facebook, FDA, food safety, infographic, MBC, oj, orange juice, oranges, pesticide, ppb, ppm, testing, TPM, usda
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[…] week, the FDA consulting firm, FDAImports.com published an InfoGraphic about pesticide residues in orange juice, presumably to reassure consumers that the beverage is safe to […]
[…] that is not related to food safety.” Mr. England referenced his company’s previous work on Carbendazim and fungicide residues, which makes clear that the levels of MBC in question are far below the […]
[…] the situation prompted FDAImports, an industry consultant on food regulation, to publish a slightly satirical graphic on the […]
[…] that certain Brazilian OJ imports showed higher-than-trace amounts of the fungicide residue, Carbendazim. In recent months Mr. England has been featured and interviewed numerous times regarding the […]
[…] imported to use in their beer making. Carbendazim was recently in the news as some shipments of orange juice from Brazil tested positive for the fungicide residue chemical. Pesticide use is completely prohibited in […]
[…] and Johnson, along with the rest of the FDAImports.com team, were at the forefront of the carbendazim issue in early 2012, stating from the beginning that FDA’s response was reactionary, hasty and […]
[…] of reasons. The lack of other news stories, America’s heightened food safety fears related to orange juice and the colloquial catchphrase, “pink slime,” were all factors that made the story huge. […]
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