Here's a secret they didn't tell you in that hawker scene in "Crazy Rich Asians": Singapore has a food safety problem.
The UK’s Food Standards Agency warns that using the same bags to carry raw and ready-to-eat foods can cause potentially life-threatening illnesses.
In a review of 29 celebrity cookbooks, including the Goop founder’s, North Carolina State University found that many failed to give reliable food safety instructions.
The resulting “dirty” meat could expose consumers to salmonella, campylobacter, and E Coli.
A new study reveals some frightening truths about our favorite culinary shows.
In new analysis of Food Standards Agency data, more than 7,000 restaurants were found not to have met acceptable food hygiene requirements.
With every subsequent bug-zapping sound, it becomes increasingly apparent to the author and viewers of the video that the electrocuted flies are, in all likelihood, falling into the sandwich toppings below.
Just in time for all those oh-shit-summer’s-nearly-over-let’s-eat-outdoors barbecues, research has found that Britain has some pretty sorry hygiene standards when it comes to grilling meat.
Just how much of a risk are you taking by eating at a place with a bad health rating?
The “five-second rule”—that unwritten mantra usually squealed by a wide-eyed child as he picks a chip off the pavement and stuffs it into his mouth—decrees that if a piece of food is dropped onto the floor it can be picked up and eaten within five...
The "five-second rule" decrees that if a piece of food is dropped onto the floor, it can be picked up and eaten within five seconds before any germs transfer onto it. Recently, it was actually proved to have some scientific foundation.