Looking for food safety leaders
The challenges of providing safe and wholesome food profitably…
Allergen and precautionary allergen labelling makeover
Not overwhelmed with regulatory modernization yet? Don’t be disappointed.…
Go to jail. Go directly to jail
After warrants were issued for their arrest, the two…
One of the concerns I hear often from food…
Why you need a brand strategy: Setting the stage for success
Recipe to Retail (Part 4) Building a sustainable brand…
Canada’s food strategy: The strategies expanded
In my last article I laid out my view…
Beretta builds a better dog
What a delicious way to celebrate summer, with the…
Canada’s food strategy: How do we pull it together?
The need for a national food initiative
Recipe to Retail (Part 3): Getting Inside the Customer’s Head
No matter how incredibly delicious a product is, taste…
Follow the leader
Walmart asks its U.S. suppliers to begin cutting back and reporting on the use of antibiotics in food animals
It’s time to pull it together
A global view and a national strategy
The grieving or greening in Vermont
Another round in GMO labelling
Dynamite comes in small boxes
Regulatory approaches for micro and small enterprises
How about the issue of productivity?
The link between productivity improvement and food waste
Regulatory Myths – Part III
Science, policy and politics
What programs does Canada have in place to deal with radionuclides?
CFIA, taking a break from all their worries!
The CFIA and Canadian food labelling
Recipe to Retail (Part 2): Cracking the Competition
Thousands of packaged food products are launched annually in…
Can we compete?
How might the complexity issue help us?
A meal by any other name
Snacks, in all their forms, now account for US$374 billion annually
Soya say it’s healthy, eh?
A look at Health Canada’s “Proposal to Accept a Health Claim about Soy Products and Cholesterol Lowering”
Safe Food Canada – The Learning Partnership
Ron Wasik discusses this new not-for-profit organization
Regulatory Myths – Part II
Myth number 2: Quantitative Risk Benefit Analysis has significantly improved regulation making.
So, does the complexity of the sector get in the way of an overall strategy?
The market is complex. Canada’s innovation strategy must not only cover the product complexity, but also ensure sound environmental performance in the entire value chain as well as cost effective, high-quality foods (think Lean/Six Sigma) to enable us to beat our competition.
Not Training Your Operations Staff on Information Management Could Cost You
Over 40% of Canadian food recalls are triggered by…
Who cares about French translation?
An American brand owner planning to launch in the…
Market trends that will drive our national food strategy
Gary Fread looks at the consumer trends affecting the food industry in Canada
How Does Your Traceability System Stack Up?
Traceability Audit scores are not like school grades, where…
Plant micro results are good, but bad in the field
Reconciling good micro results in the plant with bad micro problems in the field
To gluten and beyond!
Canadian regulations allow gluten claim
Regulatory Myths – Part I
Myth number-1: the fewer regulations the better.
A Canadian national food strategy: Yes, we can do it, but will we?
And so, we start another new year. Much is…
Is a national food strategy the right way to go?
Does Canada need a national food plan?
Product Innovations at GIC
Innovation is often the result of trying to solve…
Promotions: Are print flyers becoming obsolete?
Getting products listed at retailers can be a challenge,…
Make way for Generation Z
Move over millennials, there’s a new cohort in town