Food recalls in Australia were up 45% in 2018, compared with 2017, and SAI Global suggests this could be due to poor training, poor controls and a lack of accountability.
Research from the UK and New Zealand suggests businesses and consumers can still do more to understand and improve food safety.
Kitchen towels, especially multipurpose ones, can harbour harmful bacteria such as E. coli.
Researchers have developed a new technique to detect if high-quality, expensive arabica coffee is adulterated with cheaper robusta coffee.
Nestlé is investing CHF 150 million (AU$201 million) in two new consumer healthcare factories in the China Medical City in Taizhou.
Foodbank and Perfection Fresh are working together to reduce food waste and food insecurity by distributing fresh produce to Australians in need.
At least 82 dead in South African listeriosis outbreak — source continues to be a mystery.
Food loss could be significantly reduced in the future following Tata Steel's development of its mobile canning line concept.
Fines have been issued to three Sydney noodle manufacturing businesses reaching a total of over $150,000 after they failed to comply with the Food Act 2003 and the Food Standards Code.
New research can help grain handlers and grain inspectors find key locations for pathogens and pests along rail routes in Australia and the United States.
CHEP is supporting the UN Refugee Agency to perform an in-depth study of its global supply chain network, to increase efficiency and reduce costs associated with delivering life-saving relief supplies.
Emilie Dressaire remembers first thinking about foam as a damping mechanism when she was handed a latte at Starbucks and told she probably would not need a stopper to keep it from spilling.
InControl's Cuff First gloves are suitable for food-service, hospitality and manufacturing organisations with high standards of food-handling hygiene and safety. The design features a system that dispenses gloves from the bottom of the box, maximising food-handling safety while cutting time.
Researchers say a new antimicrobial coating that combines copper and silver colloids with anti-adhesive surface properties will provide long-term germ resistance. The coatings could be used in food preparation and the manufacture of packaging materials.
How can you tell if a food product is counterfeit? Soon, if MIT researchers have anything to do with it, you'll be able to use your smartphone.