Organic farmers are raising opposition to FDA food safety rules that will put the squeeze on small-production farms.
Three have fallen ill with E. coli infection in Kentucky and Indiana, but the infection may not have come from food.
Researchers have found a way to use Twitter for tracking and preventing those nightmare bouts of sickness from bad restaurant food.
The source of the cyclospora outbreak in Iowa and Nebraska has been determined, but 14 other states await answers.
The meat was recalled after testing positive for E. coli.
National Beef has voluntarily recalled 22,737 pounds of ground beef after a sample tested positive for E.coli O157:H7.
Widespread antibiotic use in poultry production may be leading to antibiotic-resistant bugs in turkeys.
The CDC doesn't want you to stop eating vegetables. Just be sure to wash both the produce and your hands first.
The pair of proposed guidelines stresses the importance of preventing food-borne illness in the first place.
Consumer Reports has just published some bad news for pork lovers.
The Food Safety Modernization Act was signed into law in January 2011, but progress on the laws it would create have stalled.
Author Paul Kindstedt says there's no one-size-fits-all solution when it comes to raw milk cheese safety.
The outbreak has sickened 14 and killed 1, but the CDC is unsure of the source of the outbreak.
A random sampling of Diamond brands' pet food found Salmonella.
It's been a long week for "lean finely textured beef."
Raw milk proponents are gearing up for a fight as new evidence emerges that raw milk is more likely to make you sick than its pasteurized counterpart.
Michael Foods has recalled hard-boiled eggs for potential listeria contamination. However, the eggs did not go directly to consumers.
Untreated water and outdated machines contributed to a listeria outbreak that killed 30 people in September.
High-risk food producers are only tested for listeria every four years. When the FSIS realized they were changing production practices, they were not happy.
Beef Products, Inc. discovered injecting waste meat with ammonia killed dangerous germs, making it safe to eat. That made it an economical option for fast food.