80 percent of Americans believe all food containing DNA should be labeled. The question is, do they know what that means?
Indiana state Senator Dennis Kruse recognizes his bill requiring labels on foods containing GMOs faces an uphill battle.
Tussles over GMO label bills, soda taxes, school lunch standards and secret cameras in stockyards marked 2014 as an exciting year for food watchers.
Measure 92 would have required raw and processed foods sold in the state of Oregon to be labeled if they contained genetically modified organisms.
Without labeling, how difficult is it to identify products containing GMOs?
Opponents of labeling genetically modified organisms boosted their spending in 2014 as states considered labeling laws.
Extra virgin olive oil versus pure olive oil... What's the difference? Learn how olive oils are made and labeled before you buy another bottle.
The FDA's proposal to include “added sugar” to the Nutrition Facts label has sparked cheers from health advocates and fierce opposition from food companies.
Vermont's bill differs from bills passed in Connecticut and Maine as it doesn't contain a clause that requires other states to pass similar measures.
Some retailers are capitalizing on the consumer demand for foods produced in environmentally friendly ways.
This week, Connecticut passed the first law in the nation requiring food containing GMOs to be labeled.
Advocates of the new bill say consumers deserve to know what they are feeding their families.
According to recent research, simply calling a food "organic" causes it to be perceived very differently.
Thanks to Jared Polis, the effort to label genetically modified foods is going federal.
Proponents of the bill say that if customers are made aware of the genetically modified contents of their foods, they will gravitate toward non-GMO options.
Connecticut representative Richard Roy believes citizens of his state have a right to know what's in their food.
The FDA began requiring food manufactures to label trans fats in 2003. Since then, the levels of trans fats have dropped not just in food but in humans as well.
Recently, the FDA announced that it's going to start regulating the front of package food-labels. What should their regulations consist of?