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Laws and regulations related to food industries

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laws related to food industries, food marketing and food production

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Laws and regulations related to food industries

  1. 1. PRESENTED BY : SACHIN KUMAR_____ ADMISSION NO. L-2012-BS-05-MBA(AB)
  2. 2. Objectives:  To meet a country’s sanitary and psytosanitary requirements, food must comply with the local laws and regulations to gain market access.  These laws ensure the safety and suitability of food for consumers.  In some countries food laws also govern food quality and composition standards.
  3. 3. Factors on which it depends:  whether a country adopts international norms developed by the Codex Alimentarius Commission of the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations.  and the World Health Organization or a country may also has its own suite of food regulations  Each country regulates food differently and has its own food regulatory framework.
  4. 4. The Indian Parliament has passed the Food Safety and Standards Act, 2006 that overrides all other food related laws such as  The Prevention of Food Adulteration Act, 1954  The Fruit Products Order, 1955  The Meat Food Products Order, 1973  The Vegetable Oil Products (Control) Order, 1947  The Edible Oils Packaging (Regulation) Order, 1998  The Solvent Extracted Oil, De oiled Meal, and Edible Flour (Control) Order, 1967  The Milk and Milk Products Order, 1992
  5. 5. Definition of adulterant any material which is or could be employed for the purposes of adulteration Definition of food any article used as food or drink for human consumption other than drugs and water and includes  Any article which ordinarily enters into or is used in the composition or preparation of human food  Any flavouring matter or condiments and  Any other article which the Central Government may having regard to its use, nature, substance or quality, declare, by notification in the official gazette as food for the purpose of this Act.
  6. 6. Objectives: 1. To protect the public from poisonous and harmful food 2. To prevent the sale of substandard foods 3. To protect the interests of the consumers by eliminating fraudulent practices. Penalties : Guilt will be punished with imprisonment for a term which shall not be less than six months and upto 3 years and with fine upto one thousand rupees
  7. 7. Objectives  Fruit Products Order-1955, formed under Section 3 of the Essential Commodities Act 1955, with an objective to manufacture fruit & vegetable products maintaining sanitary and hygienic conditions in the premises and quality standards laid down in the Order.  It is mandatory for all manufacturers of fruit and vegetable products including some non fruit products like non fruit vinegar, syrup and sweetened aerated water to obtain a license under this Order
  8. 8. Following minimum requirements are laid down in the Fruit Product Order for hygienic production and quality standards:  (i) Location and surroundings of the factory  (ii) Sanitary and hygienic conditions of premises  (iii) Personnel hygiene  (iv) Portability of water  (v) Machinery & Equipment with installed capacity  (vi) Quality control facility & Technical staff  (viii) Product Standards  (viii) Limits for preservatives & other additives
  9. 9. Meat & Meat Products are highly perishable in nature and can transmit diseases from animals to humanbeings. Processing of meat products is licensed under Meat Food Products Order,(MFPO) 1973 which was hitherto being implemented by Ministry of food Processing industries Objectives : The main objective is to regulate production and sale of meat food products through licensing of manufacturers, enforce sanitary and hygienic conditions prescribed for production of wholesome meat food products, exercise strict quality control at all stages of production of meat food products, fish products including chilled poultry etc.
  10. 10.  Under the provision of MFPO all manufacturers of meat food products engaged in the business of manufacturing, packing, repacking, relabeling meat food products meant for sale are licensed but excluding those manu063facturers who manufactures such products for consumption on the spot like a restaurant, hotel, boarding house, snack bar, eating house or any other similar establishment.
  11. 11.    The objective of the order is to maintain and increase the supply of liquid milk of desired quality in the interest of the general public and also for regulating the production, processing and distribution of milk and milk products. As per the provisions of this order, any person/dairy plant handling more than 10,000 liters per day of milk or 500 MT of milk solids per annum needs to be registered with the Registering Authority appointed by the Central Government. In every case where the milk or milk product is packed by the holder of a registration certificate in a tin, barrel, carton or any other container, the registration number shall either be exhibited prominently on the side label of such container or be embossed, punched or printed prominently thereon.
  12. 12. Objective Ensure the easy availability of essential commodities to consumers and to protect them from exploitation by unscrupulous traders. This Act empowers the Central Government to: i) regulate production, supply, distribution, storage, transport, etc.; and ii) control price of commodities which have been declared under the Act, as essential are provided for those who commit offences under the Act. The Act was amended in 1986, empowering recognised Consumer Associations to make a report in writing of any facts constituting an offence under the Act.
  13. 13. It is a sort of restrictions on trade.  The Essential Commodities Act mandates that commodities that have been identified as being “essential commodities” can only be traded and stored by licensed holders. However, legally, Negotiable warehouse receipt (NWR) is a negotiable instrument.  It is in the nature of an actionable claim representing a right to a commodity. Trading in NWR will not be covered by ECA, until physical possession is sought. Only the last transaction would have to comply with the provisions of the ECA. 
  14. 14.    Standards of Weights and Measures (Packaged Commodities) Rules, 1977 are legislative measures are designed to establish fair trade practices with respect to packaged commodities. The rules prescribe that the basic rights of consumers regarding vital information about the nature of the commodity, the name and address of the manufacturer, the net quantity, date of manufacture, and sale price are provided on the label. There are additional mandatory labeling requirements for food items covered under the PFA. The Department of Consumer Affairs in the Ministry of Consumer Affairs, Food, and Public Distribution is the regulatory authority and enforcement agency
  15. 15. According to this order, vegetable oil mean any hydrogenate oils, or mixed with any other substance for edible purpose.  This order was used primarily to regulate the price, storage and movement of hydrogenated oil by vanaspati industries  The order empowers the state level vegetable oil product controller to: 1. Specify packaging and labeling requirement for vegetable oil product 2. Specify the types of permit required for transportation of vegetable oil products by rail, road or water 
  16. 16. 3. 4. 5. Prescribe maximum and minimum level of usage of vegetable oil in the manufacturing of vegetable oil products. Set maximum price that manufacturer could charge and allot quotas for different kind of transaction Prohibit or restrict the manufacture, storage or sale of vegetable oil products, taking into account availability of vegetable oils
  17. 17.  This control order was designed to regulate oilseed solvent extraction and refining industry to ensure consumer health and safety.  Key features of order are 1. Licensing of all firms engaged in oilseed solvent extraction or subcontracting of oilseed processing with oilseed extraction firms. 2. Regulation of the manufacture, storage and sale of solvent extracted vegetable oils and flours.
  18. 18. 3. 4. Specification of quality standard of solvent extraction products and by products. Monthly reporting to the Controller of production, stock, sales, return and government authority to search the plant and seize stock if warranted.
  19. 19. This control order was designed in order to ensure availability of safe and quality edible oils in packed form at pre-determined prices to the consumers.  Salient features of this orders are: 1. Edible oils including edible mustard oil will be allowed to be sold only in packed form from 15th December, 1998. 2. Packers will have to register themselves with a registering authority. 3. The packer will have to have his own analytical facilities or adequate arrangements for testing the samples of edible oils to the satisfaction of the Government. 
  20. 20. 4. 5. 6. 7. Only oils which conform to the standards of quality as specified in the Prevention of Food Adulteration Act, 1954 and Rules made there under will be allowed to be packed. Each container or pack will have to show all relevant particulars so that the consumer is not misled, so also the identity of the packer becomes clear. Edible oils shall be packed in conformity with the Standards of Weights and Measures (Packaged Commodities) Rules, 1977, and the Prevention of Food Adulteration Act, 1954 and Rules made there under. The State Governments will have power to relax any requirement of the packaging order for meeting special circumstances.
  21. 21.      To consolidate the laws relating to food To establish food safety and standards authority of India for laying down science based standards for food To regulate the manufacture, storage, distribution, sale & import of food products To ensure availability of safe & whole food for human consumption http://www.fssai.gov.in
  22. 22.  The Food Safety and Standards Authority of India (FSSAI) has been established under Food Safety and Standards Act, 2006 which consolidates various acts & orders that have hitherto handled food related issues in various Ministries and Departments.  FSSAI has been created for laying down science based standards for articles of food and to regulate their manufacture, storage, distribution, sale and import to ensure availability of safe and wholesome food for human consumption.
  23. 23. The Bureau of Indian Standards (BIS), the National Standards Body of India, resolves to be the leader in all matters concerning Standardization, Certification and Quality. Main Activities  Harmonious development of standardization, marking and quality certification  To provide new thrust to standardization and quality control.  To evolve a national strategy for according recognition to standards and integrating them with growth and development of production and exports.
  24. 24. Certification To Product  Hallmarking of Gold Jewellery.  Quality Management System  Environmental Management Systems  Occupational Health and Safety Management System  Food Safety Management System  Hazard Analysis and Critical Control Points  Imported Products  Laboratory Management  International Activities  Training Services 
  25. 25. The Directorate of Marketing and Inspection enforces the Agricultural Produce (Grading and Marketing) Act, 1937. Under this Act Grade standards are prescribed for agricultural and allied.  AGMARK is a Quality Certification Mark It ensures quality and purity of a product.  It acts as a Third Party Guarantee to Quality Certified.  Quality standards for agricultural commodities are framed based on their intrinsic quality.  Food safety factors are being incorporated in the standards to complete in World Trade.

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