A study has evaluated the emerging technologies that can help consumers and exporters validate the authenticity of agricultural products.
Spoilage bacteria grow faster than pathogenic bacteria during the storage and transport of meat.
The RFU65x RFID from SICK is a measuring RFID device with integrated passage and direction detection.
A closed loop supply chain and a strong contact network in Asia are behind the success of an emerging premium food company from South Australia.
GS1 Australia has launched a new version of its electronic product recall notification management system.
Two regional rail hubs and business parks in NSW's Riverina district will be master planned and developed by Vaughan Constructions.
Researchers have developed a new type of RFID chip that is virtually impossible to hack.
Rising disposable income, growth in the food retail market and rapidly growing demand for frozen food are forecast to drive high growth in the cold chain industry.
Camperdown Dairy International has adopted a new platform to allow Chinese consumers to check the authenticity and provenance of its products using their smartphones.
Beston Global Food Company will release an app to enable retail customers to instantly trace the origin and safety of its food products on their smartphone or tablet.
Tetra Pak has informed its key suppliers that they will be expected to file ethical performance reports on the Supplier Ethical Data Exchange (Sedex).
Identification solutions enable companies to trace back the trajectory of their products from the producer, through the processing stages, to retailers — meeting consumer and regulatory demand for transparency on the provenance and authenticity of foodstuffs.
RFID technology from SICK allows tomato processor Kagome to ensure product traceability, leading to increasing efficiency in the production process.
Two supply chain visibility standards that enable farm-to-fork traceability have been approved as international standards by the ISO and IEC.
A software system for the viticulture industry developed by a team of Australian university students could one day be applied to global food production.