Food And Drug Administration
If you bake, you probably use enriched flour. But, legally, what does that mean?
After a rise in the number of recalls and pet food making dogs and cats sick, the FDA has issued new safety rules.
Why pay for water from a bottle rather than water from the tap? Why indeed.
How can insects be allowed into the food we eat? The answer is, because they are.
If you’re paying more to see the words free and range on the label, you might be surprised by what the law says that means.
In order to be labeled gluten free, a product must have less than 20 parts per million of gluten, a level low enough that it won’t cause a health reaction for most people with celiac.
You keep your food on ice to keep the food from going bad. But what keeps the ice from going bad?
Accutane can cause severe birth defects in babies of women who take it while pregnant. That is why the FDA “I Pledge” program has been established.
3 On Your Side Health Reporter Stephanie Stahl has the details.
Drugmaker Merck & Co. says the Food and Drug Administration is reviewing its second application to sell a new type of allergy treatment meant to gradually reduce allergic reactions over time, rather than just relieving sneezing, itching and other symptoms temporarily.
The Food and Drug Administration announced that it is considering whether to go with a plan to change how meat is labeled.
Before painting your face, or your child’s face, make sure to use paint designed to be worn on the skin which contains color additives that by law have to be approved by the FDA.
There has been yet another recall this year for dog food due to possible contamination of salmonella.
Chicken jerky dog treats sourced from China have federal health officials urging caution as a link between the products and illness is being looked into. A local pet nutritionalist advises against giving your pet the dehydrated chicken product.
A panel of advisers to the Food and Drug Administration overwhelmingly backed approval for a highly anticipated anti-obesity pill from Vivus Inc., a drug which the FDA previously rejected due to safety concerns.