Which? explains how the new UK-EU trade deal will affect food, prices, rights and choices and whether it works for consumers
We know UK consumers want existing food standards to be maintained once the transition period ends and don't want food produced to lower standard imported into the UK. How has the government assured us they will listen to our concerns?
As the Agriculture Bill returns to Parliament for MPs to vote on, consumers vote overwhelming to uphold current UK food standards. A Which? survey has found consumers are strongly opposed to food produced to lower standards being allowed into the UK.
We eat salad leaves washed in chlorine, so why are we so averse to chicken treated in the same way? Here we explain the difference between the two, and the reasoning behind our concerns.
Which? investigates the differences between food and farming standards between the UK and countries including Australia, New Zealand, Canada, the US, Japan and India ahead of trade deals being negotiated and finalised.
As trade deal discussions continue Which? is calling on the government to clarify its position on protecting UK food standards and maintain the ban on chlorine-washed chicken and hormone-treated beef.
Which?'s new National Conversation on Trade will bring together people from all walks of life from from across the country to talk about what they want from post-Brexit trade deals.
Trade talks between the US and UK are now in the the second stage of negotiations, however there are still many issues that need addressing. We delve into the main differences between farming and food standards between the UK and the US.
The UK’s world-leading food standards could be compromised under a UK-US trade deal, with shoppers unable to make meaningful choices about what they're buying or eating
Hormone-treated beef, pigs and chlorinated chicken could soon be on the menu and supermarket shelves, if the government uses Britain's food standards as a bargaining chip in negotiations with the US.