Food Labeling

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Food and Dietary Supplement Package Labeling

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Package labels for foods and dietary supplements must conform with Title 21 of the Code of Federal Regulations. This review provides guidance for the content and format of labels, including for the Nutrient Facts panel and Supplement Facts panel, and for drafting structure/function claims, health claims, and nutrient content claims. Also provided is guidance on how to refrain from drafting disease claims. Inappropriate disease claims on a food or dietary supplement compels FDA to review the product as a drug.

Authors: 
Tom Brody
Publisher: 
Comprehensive Reviews in Food Science and Food Safety
Year: 
2,016

From niche to mainstream – Halal Goes Global

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The halal food sector is estimated to be a trillion-dollar global market, based on the preferences of an estimated 1.6 billion Muslims around the world.This publication is the first to provide an overview of the global halal food and beverage market. It contains trade data, outlines consumer trends, and explores how trade and investment support institutions (TISIs) can promote a national halal industry. It also shows avenues for collaboration between ITC and the Islamic Development Bank to help TISIs develop national potential in this fast-evolving market.

Authors: 
Abdalhamid Evans
Authors: 
Sadiq Syed
Publisher: 
International Trade Centre
Year: 
2,015

EU Market Requirements: Spices and Herbs

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What requirements should spices or herbs comply with to be allowed on the European market?

The EU market has strict requirements on food safety and quality. In addition, non-legal requirements related to sustainability are becoming more important for suppliers in developing countries.

Contents:

Authors: 
CBI Market Intelligence
Publisher: 
CBI Minitry of Foreign Affairs
Year: 
2,015

CODEX Directrices sobre Etiquetado Nutricional

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Finalidad de las Directrices

Velar por que el etiquetado nutricional:

Authors: 
FAO/OMS
Publisher: 
FAO/OMS
Year: 
2,013

CODEX Guidelines on Nutrition Labelling

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Purpose of the Guidelines

To ensure that nutrition labelling is effective:

  • in providing the consumer with information about a food so that a wise choice of food can be made;
  • in providing a means for conveying information of the nutrient content of a food on the label;
  • in encouraging the use of sound nutrition principles in the formulation of foods which would benefit public health;
  • in providing the opportunity to include supplementary nutrition information on the label.

 

Authors: 
FAO/WHO
Publisher: 
FAO/WHO
Year: 
2,013

Spain - Food and Agricultural Import Regulations and Standards

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Spain is a member of the EU since 1986, and as a member of the European Union (EU), it follows all EU directives, regulations, and obligations where available. While EU Regulations are binding and directly applicable to the Member States, EU Directives have to be transposed into National law. EU Decisions are binding and directly applicable to whom they are addressed.

Authors: 
Marta Guerrero
Publisher: 
USDA GAIN
Year: 
2,014

Labelling of Natural Products: The United States Market

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Exporters of natural products from developing countries do not always have easy access to guidance and information on how to meet key market requirements.
Labelling products correctly is an essential requirement to sell natural products in the United States of America consumer market. The type of information that is provided on labels is tightly regulated by the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA).

Authors: 
International Trade Centre
Publisher: 
International Trade Centre
Year: 
2,011

Australia - Food and Agricultural Import Regulations and Standards

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Authors: 
Lindy Crothers
Publisher: 
USDA GAIN
Year: 
2,013

Cayman Islands - Food and Agriculture Import Regulations and Standards

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Authors: 
Omar Gonzalez
Publisher: 
USDA GAIN
Year: 
2,012

Bahrain - Food and Agricultural Import Regulations and Standards

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The Kingdom of Bahrain is a member of the Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC), comprising the United Arab Emirates (UAE), Bahrain, Kuwait, Oman, Qatar and Saudi Arabia. The Office of Agricultural Affairs (OAA) in Dubai covers Bahrain, Kuwait, Oman, Qatar and UAE (also known as the GCC-5).

Authors: 
Mohamed Taha
Publisher: 
USDA GAIN
Year: 
2,012
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