Supply chain disruptions increased the incentive and opportunity for food fraud.
FDA Deputy Commissioner for Food Policy and Response Frank Yiannas points to the unrelenting commitment of the agency to ensure supply chain stability.
The events of 2020 have laid the groundwork of what’s to come this year.
COVID-19 has highlighted the complexity of meeting rapidly changing consumer needs with siloed data sources across the food supply chain. A new and overdue approach, called programmatic commerce, is built upon fully connected systems and will enable food manufacturers, distributors and retailers to pivot even beyond the pandemic. Starting with the consumer buying experience across digital and in-store channels, retailers are gathering and sharing valuable data and insights in order to serve up the right products in the right places where they are needed most, meeting customer expectations and reducing waste across the entire supply chain.
Learning from the past year will play a pivotal role in survival for brands, companies and establishments.
Regenerative and precision agriculture are the leading processes and philosophies being used to help the industry address climate change and other disruptors to the total food supply chain.
This week’s discussion features an examination of GFSI and its fitness for the next 20 years, along with the critical issues that face the future of food safety technology.
The newly created position for the physician executive is a move to focus on the health and safety of company workers.
Although FDA recalls are up, these levels are considered normal and a result of the agency fully returning to regulatory activities in the face of the pandemic.
A letter to the president supports prioritizing vaccine distribution to essential workers in critical infrastructure industries—including those involved in ensuring that the agricultural and food supply chains remain operational.