Nespresso has announced a CHF 160 million (approximately $170.5 million) investment to expand its Romont production center in Switzerland to meet increasing consumer demand for its premium coffees and support international development in the coming years.
BlueNalu, a food technology company developing cell-based seafood products, has announced the signing of a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) with Pulmuone, a maker of healthy and environmentally friendly food products headquartered in South Korea.
Targeted taxes on sweetened beverages and policies that strengthen nutritional standards for meals and beverages at schools may be effective tools for decreasing the purchase of sweetened drinks and reducing obesity among children living in poverty, according to two studies.
According to the Cornell Alliance for Science, a new report out from the Food and Agricultural Organization (FAO) of the United Nations predicts there will be a global shortage of protein-rich foods this year due to COVID-19 and other factors.
The director-general of the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO), Qu Dongyu, presented to the FAO Council a second set of measures to reform the UN agency.
IFT’s Chief Science and Technology Officer Maria Velissariou, PhD, reflects on the impact of COVID-19 on the global food supply chain, consumer behavior, and food security, and challenges science of food professionals to consider some tough questions as they redefine the path forward.
During Feeding Tomorrow’s Virtual Fun Run + Fitness event, build healthy habits that will last a lifetime while making a difference in the lives of future food scientists.
IFT member Kartheek Anekella, PhD, shares his perspectives on the meaning behind Pride Month, the importance of respect, and the supportive community he’s found within IFT.
France-based Carbios is developing the first biological technology to transform the end-of-life of plastics, says Martin Stephan, deputy CEO of Carbios.
The dangers of a high-sodium diet have been well documented, but a new technology devised by scientists from Washington State University could help reduce sodium in processed foods while retaining taste and texture.
A study found that people who drank beverages that contained the low-calorie sweetener sucralose did experience metabolic problems and issues with neural responses but only when the beverage was formulated with both sucralose and a tasteless sugar (maltodextrin).