About 1 in 6 people in the United States gets sick from eating contaminated food, a rate that has not declined in seven years.
CDC cites most common sources of foodborne illnesses
How to eat your fill of summer fruits and vegetables without getting sick from a food-borne illness.
When was the last time you washed your grocery tote?
Oregon heath officials report in the Journal of Infectious Diseases that they traced an isolated outbreak of norovirus to a reusable grocery bag. The virus was passed among …
An outbreak of an unusual strain of salmonella called Salmonella Bareilly has hit 19 states and the District of Columbia, infecting 90 people since late January, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
What’s on your smartphone? Probably fecal matter, according to new research by London scientists.
The vast majority of sack lunches that kids bring to school aren’t properly cooled or refrigerated and could pose a health hazard to young children, a new study in the journal Pediatrics suggests.
Even as U.S. officials are tracing the source of a multistate outbreak of salmonella poisoning that has sickened more than 70 people and killed at least one person, there’s more bad news on the food-borne illness front.