Aktuelle Artikel zu Bisphenol A (BPA) in den Medien
Epidemiological studies have serious shortcomings; they may find correlations between certain factors, but this does not mean that causality can be established. Therefore epidemiological studies cannot provide significant evidence (Read more).
Last year's research findings by federal government laboratory scientists should have put the scare-mongering over BPA to rest. But the response from those who did not prevail in the FDA decision was sadly predictable: They smeared the agency and its scientific reviewers (Read more).
FSANZ Chief Scientist published his views on the concerns sometimes raised about the presence of a tiny amount of substances not hazardous to humans unless consumed in large doses (Read more).
EU Member States were not happy with a draft law which emerged last October from the lower house of the French Parliament that would ban BPA in all food packaging by 2014. (Read story)
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration has denied a call to ban BPA from food packaging. The action comes after government scientists found little reason to think people are being harmed by the chemical. (Read story)
Study on the effects of Early-Life BPA exposure is inherently flawed; its results are irrelevant to human health; and its conclusions about BPA’s effects are far-out speculations, if not simply incorrect (Read story).
Les consommateurs sont de plus en plus confrontés à une surenchère médiatique de livres, films documentaires et interviews de «spécialistes» qui leur assènent leurs croyances et leurs certitudes sur la toxicité des aliments et sur la responsabilité des méthodes de production agricole. (Read story)