Just a few weeks ago, salmonella was discovered in a factory of chocolate manufacturer Barry Callebaut. The cause of the outbreak has now apparently been found, and production is scheduled to start again in August.
After the discovery of salmonella in a chocolate factory in Belgium, the cause has been found and cleaning is in full swing. Production at the Wieze plant, which was temporarily suspended at the end of June, is to be restarted in August, as the company Barry Callebaut announced in Zurich on Friday. The cause was a batch of lecithin contaminated with salmonella from a supplier. The company stopped production after the discovery and recalled all the products it had shipped. None of this was sold to end customers, as the Swiss company reported on July 1st. The plant in Wieze also supplies customers in Germany.
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Callebaut is a world leader in chocolate and cocoa products. They are delivered to commercial customers such as confectioneries, bakeries, gastronomy or beverage manufacturers for further processing. This is why the “Barry Callebaut” brand is less well known. The company, with over 12,000 employees in more than 40 countries, describes itself as the world’s leading manufacturer of high-quality chocolate and cocoa products.
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Germany reacted to the Fukushima disaster in 2011 with the planned nuclear phase-out. But it costs billions, and the problem of final disposal remains unsolved while neighboring countries continue to use nuclear energy. In France, as shown by a comprehensive ARD documentary, the German exit is considered “ridiculous”.
According to the think tank Center for Research on Energy and Clean Air, the EU is still the main recipient of Russian oil exports. Accordingly, the EU receives 51 percent, China 25 percent and India four percent of Russian oil. Still, since the war of aggression in Ukraine began, Russia would export fewer fossil fuels than before.