In an attempt to keep the pressure on countries that have been trying to restrict the sale of the soft candy in the United States, a group of candy makers in Australia and in New Zealand have asked the Food and Drug Administration to allow the soft drinks from those countries to be sold in the U.S. in limited quantities.
The American candy makers are calling for a voluntary ban on the sale and distribution of the candies in the states, while the U,S.
companies say they are concerned about the potential for outbreaks of food poisoning from the candied foods.
While the U-K.
has the strictest restrictions on the sales of candy, Canada and Australia have no such restrictions.
Canada and the U of A also have strict bans on the importation of soft drinks containing caffeine, but those bans have been lifted.
In an email sent Wednesday, the U.,S.
soft drinks producers said that they had “grave concerns” about the import of the food that has been marketed in the countries, and that the ban would “unfairly disadvantage Canadian soft drink producers.”
“We believe it is in the best interest of American consumers to maintain the existing restrictions and ban the importations of our soft drinks,” they wrote.
“We respectfully ask that you consider our concerns in order to allow for continued importation.”
The U.K. and Canada have also expressed concern about the effects the ban could have on their soft drinks industries.
Canadian soft drink maker Fédération Cobblers said the ban was “a serious threat” to its business.
“I have been concerned that our hard drink industry, as it currently exists, could be adversely impacted by a temporary suspension of our supply to U. S. customers due to the banning of our product in the EU,” it said in a statement.
The U of S. soft drink makers said they were “not opposed to the import ban but would not be in a position to offer a voluntary solution.”
Canadian Soft Drink Manufacturer, Féddération, said it was “disappointed” by the decision and had “no alternative but to withdraw from the U S.”
The ban was proposed in April, after a man who claimed to be from the “United Kingdom” in the British Virgin Islands, purchased a can of Coke from a vending machine in San Francisco and then drove to San Francisco to purchase a can.
His claim to have been from the British Isles was refuted by the UofA, and in March the UB government said that it had no information that he was British.