SUBSCRIBE

Breaking News on Food & Beverage Development - EuropeUS edition | Asian edition

Report abuse about a comment

Why Post?

What is the purpose of this study. It seemed like a waste of resources. There is nothing concrete that came from this, so what is the point of scaring more people away from not only soda but diet soda.

From my experience I have seen people in restaurants order the whole menu including desserts and then ask for I diet coke.

Therefore, as stated in the article there needs to be more factors that are controled to get a viable conclusion.

Posted by Kristopher
23 February 2013 | 18h39

Please fill in the box below to tell us why you feel the post breaks our rules. When you are finished, click on "Send" so that it can be reviewed by a moderator.

Your name *
Your email *

We will not publish your email on the site

Reason *

Back to: ‘Sugar-free’ and ‘diet’ sodas linked to diabetes: Study

Spotlight

Oxfam: Greater controls on huge agri public–private partnerships

Oxfam calls for greater controls on huge agri public–private partnerships

The increasing trend towards government investment partnerships with large multinationals threatens land rights, equality and the environment...

Consumer group reacts to new European Commission

Better regulation shouldn’t mean ‘one-sided reduction’ for businesses, BEUC warns new Commission

The new European Commission’s ‘better regulation’ mission must keep consumer welfare in mind and not translate to...

Food industry flour exposure found to be the main cause of occupational asthma in France

Food industry flour exposure found to be the main cause of occupational asthma in France

Exposure of food industry workers to flour has been found to be main cause of occupational asthma...

Sweet perception: ‘High intensity’ sweeteners are not that sweet or intense, suggests study

Sweet perception: ‘High intensity’ sweeteners are not that sweet or intense, suggests study

The taste of common sweeteners is often described as being much more intense than sugar, however new...

FSA acrylamide and furan levels

No great change to acrylamide and furan levels, says FSA safety report

The UK Food Standards Agency (FSA) detects ‘no significant change or discernible trends’ across many food categories for process...