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beef recall

XL Foods has signed a management agreement with JBS USA, the largest animal protein company in the world, XL Foods announced
A few additions have been made to the XL Foods beef recall list in the past week. Some of the products added include beef
XL Foods, the chain behind the biggest beef recall in Canadian history, announced Saturday that it is temporarily laying
OTTAWA — In the wake of one of the largest food recalls in Canadian history — which began when U.S. inspectors stopped a
The XL Foods beef recall has been updated a few times since last week. The ever expanding recall, also the the biggest in
The ever expanding beef recall in Alberta has raised many concerns about the possibility of consumers contracting E. coli
The newest addition to Alberta's XL Foods beef recall has crossed an ocean making its way to Hong Kong. Hong Kong’s Centre
The recall of beef from XL Foods, now the biggest beef recall in Canadian history, has grown frequently over the past few
The management of XL Foods Inc., which has been in the news for causing the biggest beef recall in Canadian history, has not figured out the most important issue is how the company governs food safety. Neither XL foods or its parent company appear to have any independent directors, who are essential to ensuring internal management does not cut corners. No one likes to be controlled, least of which entrepreneurial employees. However, ask yourself if defective internal controls are worth the price, in terms of reputation and financial loss. It can indeed be a run on the bank if consumers don't have confidence, and it can get worse unless governance checks are put in place.
Agriculture Minister Gerry Ritz announced in a press conference that the XL Foods plant in Brooks, Alta. won't reopen until
The recall of beef from Alberta's XL Foods that has been tied to five E. coli cases in Alberta is now the biggest beef recall
Do you have E. coli? Do you know what to look for? Do you know what to do if you do have it? The Public Health Agency Of
Establishment 38 is not a lunar outpost operated by Weyland-Yutani. It is a slaughterhouse and meat processing plant in Brooks, Alberta, operated by XL Foods Inc. The CFIA (Canadian Food Inspection Agency) has suspended the operating license of Establishment 38 because of the detected presence of E. coli O157:H7. Another food recall, this one crossing almost all provincial borders, is today's sobering headline reality. While the scientists, researchers and investigators of the CFIA have E. coli O157:H7 under the microscope, Canadians have also placed Canada's food safety system on a slide and we're collectively scrutinizing how we got ourselves into such a pickle. Our massively complex global food system involves billions of supply chain transactions daily. The relationship with the consumer has evolved and citizens must diligently participate in the food equation in order to prevent food borne illnesses. But, do we have the skills to be active participants in a food system we interact with on multiple occasions daily?
The recent recalls from Alberta Beef plant XL Foods have raised concerns about E. coli. There have been five cases of people
The Canadian Food Inspection Agency has expanded its recall of products in the XL Foods E Coli scare. The CFIA has also closed
Recent beef recalls from Alberta plant XL Foods has led to heated discussions, as the Canadian Food Inspection Agency and
The Canadian Food Inspection Agency has suspended the operating licence of XL Foods' Lakeside plant, the Alberta facility
E. coli fears have prompted a beef recall from stores in 30 states in the U.S., including Walmart and Safeway. Along with