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Some of the world’s top dairy producers have signed up to a new initiative to drive the realisation of zero emissions targets within the dairy sector, ahead of the UN Food Systems Summit in New York.
Senior analyst at Bloomberg Intelligence Duncan Fox thinks changing consumer habits towards local food has changed the way the industry will operate in the future.
ATNI’s latest Global Index suggests the world’s top food and beverage manufacturers have slowed down efforts to combat malnutrition, with Nestlé and Unilever leading the way.
Russian supermarket Magnit is teaming up with other retailers to promote healthy and sustainable lifestyles, including increasing the availability of food low in sugar, salt, and fat.
The milestone is said to be a step towards achieving the company’s goal of zero net carbon emissions by 2050 and is part of the company’s ‘One Planet. One Health’ frame of action to protect the health of people and the planet.
The call comes before the EU Commission is due to publish its Farm to Fork Strategy, which aims to make the food system more sustainable and healthy.
Nutrigenomics is the scientific study of the genetic differences in human response to the bioactive compounds or nutrients in food. Dietitian Sarah-Jane Reilly outlines how research in this area is driving developments within the food industry,and considers how nutrigenomic foods might carve a path to consumers.
At its launch, the Alliance said it would focus on pushing for progress in nutrition labelling and carbon emissions.