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August 28, 2014
Editor, Health & Pharma News
Dear Ms. Gershberg,
I am writing to express great concerns about your online article, “Fishery mislabeling could mean more mercury than buyers bargain for.”
August 28, 2014
Editor in Chief
Dear Mr. Callaway,
I was disappointed to find numerous, troubling issues associated with Linda Lombroso’s article Pregnant women should not eat tuna: Consumer Reports.
Washington Post wonkblog writer Roberto A. Ferdman continues to write about canned tuna and continues to leave holes in his stories big enough to drive a truck through.
This time he writes;
While Consumer Reports gives bad advice to pregnant women about tuna consumption the FDA says consumers should not fixate on mercury:
Emily Main and Leah Zerbe have done it again.
It’s been two weeks since the FDA came out with its new draft guidance for pregnant women on eating seafood and there’s been a flood of reporting about it:
June 25, 2014
101 Truman Avenue, Yonkers, NY - 10703-1057
Dear Ms. Wilson-Spencer,
This week the FDA and EPA announced they had evaluated 110 published, peer-reviewed studies and concluded that pregnant women need to eat 4 times as much seafood as they currently do in order to realize the important nutrition benefits.
In case you came across yesterday’s Farm Raised vs. Wild-Caught Fish headline on NorthJersey.com, let us save you some valuable time by summing it up: all fish, farm-raised or wild-caught, are a healthy choice, “packed with protein, vitamins and nutrients.”
After crusading through 1,415 words loaded with inaccuracies and hyperbole from activists, and flashy headlines, we found 68 words at the bottom of page-two that conclude:
OK. So, which is the right choice?