Time to end the confusion. A new food labeling system is in town, but not before Trump Wine hits store shelves.
Get the details on these food news stories and more up ahead!
Those confusing grocery labels may soon be simplified.
According to CBS News, trade groups are working to narrow grocery item labels to just two options, instead of the many labels that currently exist. These include "use by" and "best if used by".
The officials hope this change would simplify the shopping experience for customers, as well as reduce food waste. The labels are expected to start by the summer of next year.
This week, Walmart fell under the microscope for a pack of beers they innocently sell on store shelves.
The chain is being sued by a customer who claims beer company Pack of Trouble was falsely advertised as a "craft beer" and "deceptively" sold to him. The beer includes a variety of pale ales, IPAs and others, yet does not call itself a "craft beer" anywhere on the label.
Either the customer is just trying to get his $14 back, or he is simply reading a book by its cover.
President Trump will soon name Alexander Acosta as his new cabinet appointment for Department of Labor.
Formerly, fast food CEO Andrew Pudzer was in the running, but resigned after Trump and his team expressed concern for Pudzer's lack of experience. He will now return to his role as the head of Carl's Jr. and Hardee's, while Acosta will fill the spot in the coming weeks.
Starbucks knows its audience. The coffee chain just rolled out vegan overnight grains, made with steel oats, quinoa, chia seeds, coconut milk, almonds, and shaved coconut. (Yum.)
The healthy, protein-rich breakfast will take a test run at 600 New York locations before going nationwide. Until then, enjoy a Mexican overnight oats option.
A Wegmans supermarket is under fire for selling Trump Wine.
The Virginia location reportedly carries the president's bottles, but locals are taking a stand with the campaign Stop Trump Wine. The organizers hope to raise enough awareness that stores will pull the wine from their shelves.
This food feud proves one thing: Don't mess with the vinos.