Coca-Cola uses bribery, intimidation and coercive campaigns to squash the rivals and those trying to reduce soda consumption in Central and South Americas.
Whenever the idea of taxing sugar-sweetened beverages to prevent obesity is discussed people react by asking for studies. Problem is, there aren’t many.
The connections between poverty and obesity are familiar territory. No government wants to deal with them, but a sugar tax brings at least partial satisfaction.
Coco-Cola’s response to requests for decreased sugar was to sell drinks with the same proportionate amount of it but in smaller units.
Is Pepsi competing with Coca-Cola to be the poster child for the Promote Child Obesity While Pretending to Care club?
An advocacy group called The Praxis Project is suing Coca-Cola for deceiving consumers about the negative health impact caused by its products.
Did you know some registered dietitians are financially rewarded by Coke and the American Beverage Association to hype products and ideas via social media?
Researchers accumulated information about how obesity in childhood and adolescence can set off a chain of consequences that will impact adult lives.
The question of the proposed sugar tax in the U.K. has been a bone of contention. Will it happen, or will it not?