The American Beverage Association announced that it wants to reduce national calorie intake, but the editorial board at USA Today was hardly impressed.
Raley’s has replied to BevNET’s questions about why it created a list of banned ingredients and its potential impact on the company in terms of sales and operations.
The flavored sparkling waters will hit shelves in October at all 175+ stores across 10 states, giving the Boston-based company a wider footprint in the Southwest.
Placing it squarely at the forefront of natural food trends and greater demand for traceable goods, Raley’s has curated a list of 83 ingredients that will be banned in its stores.
Nearly four months after a jury ruled that Monster Beverage Corp. must pay The Beastie Boys $1.7 million after ruling against the energy drink giant in long-running dispute over alleged unauthorized use of the rap group’s songs, two music publishers are seeking similar compensation.
The gradual evolution of The Coca-Cola Company’s business model in North America takes another step Wednesday, as the cola giant hands the keys to a new bottling operation in the Sunshine State.
Starbucks announced Tuesday that it will purchase the remaining 60.5 percent stake of Starbucks Coffee Japan Ltd that it doesn’t own for approximately $913.5 million, according to Reuters.
Its distribution partnership with PepsiCo in high gear, KeVita CEO Bill Moses sees its sparkling probiotic drinks as becoming a ubiquitous offering.
Reed’s, Inc. CEO Chris Reed figures that tripling the speed of the production will help the company move forward with less labor and roll out more product to absorb his facility’s inherent overhead figures.
Now marketed as “Antioxidant Super Teas,” the teas are filled in POM’s iconic bottles, and sold in a single-serve 12 oz. size, down from its original 16 oz. format.
The past few weeks of distribution deals indicate that while beverage buyers are continuing their faith in a proven category like coconut water, they’re not averse to innovation.
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While not a complete capitulation of their efforts to disassociate soda consumption and links to obesity, the recently announced pledge by the world’s largest soda manufacturers to reduce beverage calories in the American diet represents a striking shift in communication.
Jamba Juice, an 800-store line of juice franchises, is wading into the cold-pressed market, launching a four-SKU line of high pressure processed (HPP) juices that will be available in-store.