Canned fruit is a popular snack that has been popular in the U.S. for years.
It’s served in a variety of ways, but most people know it as a salad dressing, which is the ingredient that most often comes in cans.
The canned fruit industry has been in trouble for a while, however, and now a California court is considering whether it should be required to label all of its fruit.
California’s lawsuit against Kraft, which owns Can Am, has been around since last year, but the latest round of hearings began in late June, and they will last until the end of August.
The case centers around Kraft’s refusal to label canned fruit as a “salad dressing” in the same way that it labels other items.
According to the lawsuit, Kraft’s unwillingness to label its canned fruit products as such is “an egregious violation of California consumer protection law.”
The complaint asks the court to issue a permanent injunction requiring Kraft to remove all canned fruit from its shelves.
The lawsuit also requests that the state consider mandatory labeling for all canned fruits.
The state’s lawsuit argues that the lack of labeling for canned fruit is an unfair trade practice and that the federal government has already required labeling for a number of other products, including ice cream and meat.
“Kraft has not only failed to protect consumers from their ‘pre-packaged’ food products but has also created a climate of fear and mistrust in the marketplace,” state attorney general Xavier Becerra said in a statement.
“Consumers are increasingly fearful about foodborne illnesses and the spread of disease, and have shown that they are willing to pay for that fear.
It is time for the U to follow the lead of California and require that all products be labeled as such.”
Kraft told the Washington Post last year that its canned food products would only be labeled “salads” if it received government approval.