Peter Rixon heads up the European Food Law channel on IEG Policy.
As well as covering issues such as changes to the labelling of food, legal debates on food technology, rulings on advertising and developments in nutrition strategy, Peter also focuses on broader questions such as how stakeholders are tackling the obesity epidemic, habitat destruction, socio-ethical sourcing, food-related illness and demands for more localized production.
Peter also hosts webinars and meetings on food-related issues.
Before joining Informa in 2000, Peter worked on UK newspapers covering environmental, health, crime and political issues. Since then he has covered pharmaceuticals, medical technology, clinical trials, political lobbying, animal pharmaceuticals, and GM food in Europe. He was appointed Editor-in-Chief of the EU Food Law publication in 2010.
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Latest From Peter Rixon
The UK’s plans to drop import tariffs on goods entering Northern Ireland from the Irish Republic in the event of a no deal Brexit could breach international trade law, Phil Hogan, the EU’s Commissioner for Agriculture, has warned.
The European Commission has a created a portal on agri-food issues with links to meetings and legal information related to the UK’s departure from the European Union, as both Brussels and London scramble to prepare for multiple eventualities.
An advert for a Kellogg’s breakfast cereal misled consumers through the use of an authorised EU health claim related to folic acid, the UK Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) has ruled.
Guidance for food and drink companies on how business will operate in the event that the UK exits the EU on March 29th without a deal has been updated today (March 13th).
The EU needs to recognise UK organic certification bodies in the event of a no-deal so that the country’s organic sector export products are not forced back onto the home market, potentially at the cost of millions of pounds, the English and Welsh National Farmers' Union (NFU) has said.
French environmental activists who damaged containers of the controversial, glyphosate-based herbicide Roundup have said in their defence that the legal basis of pesticide approvals in the EU is at fault. However, the European Court of Justice has delivered an opinion rejecting their stance.