Unbeknownst to customers, when the “wild” salmon appeared on the table it was a farmed Atlantic variety, according to food inspection documents obtained by the Star. The “organic” granola was boxed Quaker Harvest Crunch and the “homemade” dressing was bought from Renée’s Gourmet. The promised Japanese beef, a rare, well-marbled delicacy that reportedly can fetch around $200 a strip, was really regular skirt steak from a lesser breed of cow.
How often do you think this kind of thing happens?
>The promised Japanese beef, a rare, well-marbled delicacy that reportedly can fetch around $200 a strip, was really regular skirt steak from a lesser breed of cow.
You'd have to be a complete idiot not to notice the difference.
Having said that I once stood in line at Lidl's behind a guy buying 10 bags of frozen potato wedges. He was still wearing his Dominos Pizza uniform and name badge. Gerd jerb.
what if you force your migrant workers to live at the factory it's produced
what if you let the mice who infest your product help out, then it would be homemade, the mice's home at least?
In the Netherlands McDonalds serves there hamburgers with 100% beef. "100% beef" is actual the name of the company that produces the beef paddies which in turn only have about 40% beef in them. Still legal though
In America at least, it's always called "Kobe-style beef" or something like that. It's actually illegal to import true Kobe beef, because the process is considered animal cruelty under US law.
I worked in a pub once. The ham was bought from a local butcher. I'd go to the butcher in the morning to collect the meat, and watch them slice the ham from the bone. It was on the menu and 'ham, carved from the bone...'. The food inspector said it was a false definition since we didnt carve it ourselves.
Most restaurants are not honest about their ingredients or their cooking methods. "Fresh" food my ass 90% of them are not fresh at all. Same with distributors and producers where fish is mislabeled constantly.