With its bright red and white designs and a long history of candy making, candy was a staple of many children’s homes from the 1880s until the early 1990s.
But in the decade following World War II, the candy aisle began to shrink and in the 1960s and 1970s, the market was saturated with the fad-like offerings of candy bars, candy bars with sugary flavors, and candy bars made from fruit.
While many parents, especially those who were not religious, didn’t want to spend a lot of money on the sweets, others were concerned about the taste of their children’s food.
The candy industry also struggled with the effects of the war on the economy, with the war creating shortages of goods and food.
And as the government took measures to boost production and boost production in the war-ravaged United States, the industry also faced new challenges.
The American candy industry started in 1867 with the purchase of a sugar mill, and its growth took off as people sought out products made from sugar and other grains.
Some of the most popular sweets of the day were made with sugar, which was made from corn.
When sugar became available in the early 1900s, candy makers and manufacturers worked hard to develop new sweeteners and recipes, with sugar cane, maple syrup, and molasses coming to dominate the market.
But the industry was faced with a growing demand for healthier food products, and by the early 1930s, many candy makers were selling candy made from whole grains such as rice, wheat, or barley.
In the 1930s and 1940s, as the country’s economy began to recover after the Great Depression, Americans began to want healthier food options, especially when they came across healthier versions of their favorite candy.
One of the biggest changes came in the 1970s and 1980s, when the candy industry came under fire from parents who worried about the potential of sugary foods to influence their children.
The National Institute of Health (NIH) issued the “Sugar Challenge” in 1976, warning Americans that sugary snacks, such as cookies, chips, and soda, were contributing to obesity and diabetes, and they also warned that sugared beverages were not only contributing to the increase in obesity but also to the rise in cancer rates.
Sugar was a controversial topic, and in many cases, it was the only topic on which Americans could discuss it.
In 1981, Congress passed the Dietary Guidelines for Americans, which included a warning about sugar in the foods we eat, and many people took to the streets to protest sugar.
This issue became a flashpoint for the soda industry.
Soda companies were sued by a number of sugar companies, and some of the companies that had the most to lose by changing their products to lower-calorie alternatives, such a Pepsi and Coca-Cola, were forced to stop selling soda in their stores.
In addition, many sugar companies faced boycotts by parents who objected to the products’ sweeteners.
When a soda company decided to sell its sugary drinks in bulk instead of in the retail stores, they were criticized by the sugar industry and other companies for increasing costs and hurting their bottom lines.
In 1987, Congress and the FDA issued regulations that required soda manufacturers to list the ingredients of their sugary beverages in the ingredient lists on packages and in a large font on the front of the bottle.
In 1990, the FDA banned sugar-free sodas.
The U.S. government has also taken steps to restrict the amount of sugar in processed foods, especially soda and other processed foods.
The Food and Drug Administration, or FDA, announced in 2001 that it would ban artificial sweeteners from food and beverages, including sugary sweeteners such as aspartame and sucralose, and other sugar-based sweeteners like aspartan and xylitol, along with sweeteners with a high fructose corn syrup content.
The FDA also announced in 2003 that it was considering requiring the labeling of many artificial sweetener-containing products in foods and beverages to ensure consumers could identify the ingredients.
In 2015, the Food and Drugs Administration (FDA) announced new regulations to reduce the amount and types of artificial sweetening used in foods, including fruit juice and juice concentrates, flavored syrups, and flavored teas.
In 2017, the U.N. Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) also announced that it is planning to establish a Global Sugars Database, a global resource to track and compare sugar levels in foods.
In 2018, the FAO published the Global Sugar Monitoring Report.
The report’s findings included a range of data from sugar-containing foods, beverages, and beverages-containers to the sugar content in foods to the availability of sugar-sweetened beverages.
However, the report’s overall conclusion that sugar consumption is rising in the U!
has been questioned by some food and beverage industry experts, who say