In recent years, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has cracked down on a wide array of cooking oils, including “high-quality” oil that is “inherently safe” and “uncompromised.”
Now, it’s time for the FDA to look to its food safety history to determine whether or not these alternative oils are safe.
“We need to look at the history of these oils, and the safety history of them,” Dr. Mark Wysocki, a senior scientist at the National Center for Toxicology and Environmental Health, told Newsweek.
“Are they in fact safe?
Are they in the category of high-quality food additives?
Are there studies on them that are showing them to be safe?”
Wysockis group is a division of the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS), which researches health and environmental issues.
The NIEHS was established in 1978 to coordinate the work of the nation’s food and chemical safety regulators.
In the past, the agency has approved cooking oils that are found in traditional Chinese medicine, including ginseng and kombucha.
However, this is a small percentage of the oils that Americans consume.
According to Wysocks group, the FDA has approved a total of 2,722 different cooking oils.
Most of them are manufactured by companies like Suncor, BASF, and Dow Chemical.
The FDA recently gave permission to two companies, Suncor and BASF to manufacture the brand-name cooking oil that was approved by the FDA.
The FDA has also approved a number of cooking ointments that are manufactured in China.
The company that manufactures the cooking oil in China also makes the oil that the FDA approves for sale in the U-S.
In 2013, the Food and Nutrition Board of the American Medical Association (AMA) approved the use of a Chinese oil, Jin-yin Hui-yeong (JH), as the official cooking oil for infant formula.
The oil is also used in the products of several Chinese companies.
Suncor and Dow are also involved in the process of using these Chinese oils for food safety, according to a letter from the AMA that was obtained by Newsweek.
The AMA letter also states that, “A number of studies indicate that [JH] is safe for human consumption.”
Suncor has acknowledged that JH was approved for human use in China and has been in continuous contact with the FDA since 2014, according an email from Suncor spokesperson Emily Toulmin.
“In addition to Suncor’s current and past efforts to make the product safe for use by consumers, SunCorp has also developed a process to address safety concerns regarding JH,” Toulint said in the email.
SunCorp, which manufactures JH, says it has been working with the U