Stories about the harms of sugar have consumers wondering if they should put the apple back on the shelf.
Buy an unhealthy snack and these vending machines take 25 seconds. Healthy fare drops instantly. Research suggests this "time tax" helps us make better choices.
The U.K. and Canada released reports last month detailing efforts to reduce sugar consumption in their respective countries, with two different approaches.
Public health experts call the controversial findings an industry attempt to undermine scientific consensus.
Three California cities are voting on one-cent-per-ounce soda taxes, while Boulder, Colorado's two-cent-per-fluid-ounce tax would be the highest in the country.
PepsiCo this week announced new targets for reducing sugar, salt and fat drinks and snacks by 2025.
A World Health Organization report recommends fiscal policies, including taxes, that hike the retail price of sugary drinks to fend off obesity and diabetes.
Offering foods in smaller packages gives companies the appearance of concern for consumer health, while allowing them to charge more per fluid ounce.
The Food and Drug Administration has brushed aside industry objections and will require food labels to disclose how much sugar has been added to packaged food.
Former New York City Michael Bloomberg is pledging his money and support for the proposed Philadelphia soda tax.
According to a new study, consuming too much salt and sugar from packaged foods starts at a young age.
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.