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CODEX ALIMENTARIUS - FOOD IMPORT AND EXPORT INSPECTION AND CERTIFICATION SYSTEMS








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    Book (stand-alone)
    CODEX ALIMENTARIUS - FOOD IMPORT AND EXPORT INSPECTION AND CERTIFICATION SYSTEMS
    Combined Texts, Second Edition
    2005
    Official and officially recognized inspection and certification systems are fundamentally important and very widely used means of food control systems. The confidence of consumers in the quality (including safety) of their food supply depends in part on their perception as to the effectiveness of these systems as food control measures. A substantial part of the worldwide trade in food, for example in meat and meat products, depends on the use of inspection and certification systems. Following t he FAO/WHO Conference on Food Standards, Chemicals in Food and Food Trade in March 1991, the Codex Alimentarius Commission undertook the development of guidance documents for governments and other interested parties on Food Import and Export Inspection and Certification Systems.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    CODEX ALIMENTARIUS - FOOD IMPORT AND EXPORT INSPECTION AND CERTIFICATION SYSTEMS 2005
    Official and officially recognized inspection and certification systems are fundamentally important and very widely used means of food control systems. The confidence of consumers in the quality (including safety) of their food supply depends in part on their perception as to the effectiveness of these systems as food control measures. A substantial part of the worldwide trade in food, for example in meat and meat products, depends on the use of inspection and certification systems. Following t he FAO/WHO Conference on Food Standards, Chemicals in Food and Food Trade in March 1991, the Codex Alimentarius Commission undertook the development of guidance documents for governments and other interested parties on Food Import and Export Inspection and Certification Systems.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    Codex Alimentarius Food Labelling, Complete Texts - Fourth Edition 2005
    The Codex Alimentarius Commission implements the Joint FAO/WHO Food Standards Programme, the purpose of which is to protect the health of consumers and to ensure fair practices in the food trade. The Codex Alimentarius (Latin, meaning Food Law or Code) is a collection of internationally adopted food standards presented in a uniform manner. It also includes provisions of an advisory nature in the form of codes of practice, guidelines and other recommended measures to assist in achievi ng the purposes of the Codex Alimentarius. The Commission has expressed the view that codes of practice might provide useful checklists of requirements for national food control or enforcement authorities. The publication of the Codex Alimentarius is intended to guide and promote the elaboration and establishment of definitions and requirements for foods, to assist in their harmonization and, in doing so, to facilitate international trade.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    CODEX ALIMENTARIUS - FOOD IMPORT AND EXPORT INSPECTION AND CERTIFICATION SYSTEMS
    Combined Texts, Second Edition
    2005
    Official and officially recognized inspection and certification systems are fundamentally important and very widely used means of food control systems. The confidence of consumers in the quality (including safety) of their food supply depends in part on their perception as to the effectiveness of these systems as food control measures. A substantial part of the worldwide trade in food, for example in meat and meat products, depends on the use of inspection and certification systems. Following t he FAO/WHO Conference on Food Standards, Chemicals in Food and Food Trade in March 1991, the Codex Alimentarius Commission undertook the development of guidance documents for governments and other interested parties on Food Import and Export Inspection and Certification Systems.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    CODEX ALIMENTARIUS - FOOD IMPORT AND EXPORT INSPECTION AND CERTIFICATION SYSTEMS 2005
    Official and officially recognized inspection and certification systems are fundamentally important and very widely used means of food control systems. The confidence of consumers in the quality (including safety) of their food supply depends in part on their perception as to the effectiveness of these systems as food control measures. A substantial part of the worldwide trade in food, for example in meat and meat products, depends on the use of inspection and certification systems. Following t he FAO/WHO Conference on Food Standards, Chemicals in Food and Food Trade in March 1991, the Codex Alimentarius Commission undertook the development of guidance documents for governments and other interested parties on Food Import and Export Inspection and Certification Systems.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    Codex Alimentarius Food Labelling, Complete Texts - Fourth Edition 2005
    The Codex Alimentarius Commission implements the Joint FAO/WHO Food Standards Programme, the purpose of which is to protect the health of consumers and to ensure fair practices in the food trade. The Codex Alimentarius (Latin, meaning Food Law or Code) is a collection of internationally adopted food standards presented in a uniform manner. It also includes provisions of an advisory nature in the form of codes of practice, guidelines and other recommended measures to assist in achievi ng the purposes of the Codex Alimentarius. The Commission has expressed the view that codes of practice might provide useful checklists of requirements for national food control or enforcement authorities. The publication of the Codex Alimentarius is intended to guide and promote the elaboration and establishment of definitions and requirements for foods, to assist in their harmonization and, in doing so, to facilitate international trade.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    CODEX ALIMENTARIUS - FOOD IMPORT AND EXPORT INSPECTION AND CERTIFICATION SYSTEMS
    Combined Texts, Second Edition
    2005
    Official and officially recognized inspection and certification systems are fundamentally important and very widely used means of food control systems. The confidence of consumers in the quality (including safety) of their food supply depends in part on their perception as to the effectiveness of these systems as food control measures. A substantial part of the worldwide trade in food, for example in meat and meat products, depends on the use of inspection and certification systems. Following t he FAO/WHO Conference on Food Standards, Chemicals in Food and Food Trade in March 1991, the Codex Alimentarius Commission undertook the development of guidance documents for governments and other interested parties on Food Import and Export Inspection and Certification Systems.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    CODEX ALIMENTARIUS - FOOD IMPORT AND EXPORT INSPECTION AND CERTIFICATION SYSTEMS 2005
    Official and officially recognized inspection and certification systems are fundamentally important and very widely used means of food control systems. The confidence of consumers in the quality (including safety) of their food supply depends in part on their perception as to the effectiveness of these systems as food control measures. A substantial part of the worldwide trade in food, for example in meat and meat products, depends on the use of inspection and certification systems. Following t he FAO/WHO Conference on Food Standards, Chemicals in Food and Food Trade in March 1991, the Codex Alimentarius Commission undertook the development of guidance documents for governments and other interested parties on Food Import and Export Inspection and Certification Systems.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    Codex Alimentarius Food Labelling, Complete Texts - Fourth Edition 2005
    The Codex Alimentarius Commission implements the Joint FAO/WHO Food Standards Programme, the purpose of which is to protect the health of consumers and to ensure fair practices in the food trade. The Codex Alimentarius (Latin, meaning Food Law or Code) is a collection of internationally adopted food standards presented in a uniform manner. It also includes provisions of an advisory nature in the form of codes of practice, guidelines and other recommended measures to assist in achievi ng the purposes of the Codex Alimentarius. The Commission has expressed the view that codes of practice might provide useful checklists of requirements for national food control or enforcement authorities. The publication of the Codex Alimentarius is intended to guide and promote the elaboration and establishment of definitions and requirements for foods, to assist in their harmonization and, in doing so, to facilitate international trade.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    CODEX ALIMENTARIUS - FOOD IMPORT AND EXPORT INSPECTION AND CERTIFICATION SYSTEMS
    Combined Texts, Second Edition
    2005
    Official and officially recognized inspection and certification systems are fundamentally important and very widely used means of food control systems. The confidence of consumers in the quality (including safety) of their food supply depends in part on their perception as to the effectiveness of these systems as food control measures. A substantial part of the worldwide trade in food, for example in meat and meat products, depends on the use of inspection and certification systems. Following t he FAO/WHO Conference on Food Standards, Chemicals in Food and Food Trade in March 1991, the Codex Alimentarius Commission undertook the development of guidance documents for governments and other interested parties on Food Import and Export Inspection and Certification Systems.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    CODEX ALIMENTARIUS - FOOD IMPORT AND EXPORT INSPECTION AND CERTIFICATION SYSTEMS 2005
    Official and officially recognized inspection and certification systems are fundamentally important and very widely used means of food control systems. The confidence of consumers in the quality (including safety) of their food supply depends in part on their perception as to the effectiveness of these systems as food control measures. A substantial part of the worldwide trade in food, for example in meat and meat products, depends on the use of inspection and certification systems. Following t he FAO/WHO Conference on Food Standards, Chemicals in Food and Food Trade in March 1991, the Codex Alimentarius Commission undertook the development of guidance documents for governments and other interested parties on Food Import and Export Inspection and Certification Systems.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    Codex Alimentarius Food Labelling, Complete Texts - Fourth Edition 2005
    The Codex Alimentarius Commission implements the Joint FAO/WHO Food Standards Programme, the purpose of which is to protect the health of consumers and to ensure fair practices in the food trade. The Codex Alimentarius (Latin, meaning Food Law or Code) is a collection of internationally adopted food standards presented in a uniform manner. It also includes provisions of an advisory nature in the form of codes of practice, guidelines and other recommended measures to assist in achievi ng the purposes of the Codex Alimentarius. The Commission has expressed the view that codes of practice might provide useful checklists of requirements for national food control or enforcement authorities. The publication of the Codex Alimentarius is intended to guide and promote the elaboration and establishment of definitions and requirements for foods, to assist in their harmonization and, in doing so, to facilitate international trade.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    CODEX ALIMENTARIUS - FOOD IMPORT AND EXPORT INSPECTION AND CERTIFICATION SYSTEMS
    Combined Texts, Second Edition
    2005
    Official and officially recognized inspection and certification systems are fundamentally important and very widely used means of food control systems. The confidence of consumers in the quality (including safety) of their food supply depends in part on their perception as to the effectiveness of these systems as food control measures. A substantial part of the worldwide trade in food, for example in meat and meat products, depends on the use of inspection and certification systems. Following t he FAO/WHO Conference on Food Standards, Chemicals in Food and Food Trade in March 1991, the Codex Alimentarius Commission undertook the development of guidance documents for governments and other interested parties on Food Import and Export Inspection and Certification Systems.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    CODEX ALIMENTARIUS - FOOD IMPORT AND EXPORT INSPECTION AND CERTIFICATION SYSTEMS 2005
    Official and officially recognized inspection and certification systems are fundamentally important and very widely used means of food control systems. The confidence of consumers in the quality (including safety) of their food supply depends in part on their perception as to the effectiveness of these systems as food control measures. A substantial part of the worldwide trade in food, for example in meat and meat products, depends on the use of inspection and certification systems. Following t he FAO/WHO Conference on Food Standards, Chemicals in Food and Food Trade in March 1991, the Codex Alimentarius Commission undertook the development of guidance documents for governments and other interested parties on Food Import and Export Inspection and Certification Systems.
  • Thumbnail Image
    Book (stand-alone)
    Codex Alimentarius Food Labelling, Complete Texts - Fourth Edition 2005
    The Codex Alimentarius Commission implements the Joint FAO/WHO Food Standards Programme, the purpose of which is to protect the health of consumers and to ensure fair practices in the food trade. The Codex Alimentarius (Latin, meaning Food Law or Code) is a collection of internationally adopted food standards presented in a uniform manner. It also includes provisions of an advisory nature in the form of codes of practice, guidelines and other recommended measures to assist in achievi ng the purposes of the Codex Alimentarius. The Commission has expressed the view that codes of practice might provide useful checklists of requirements for national food control or enforcement authorities. The publication of the Codex Alimentarius is intended to guide and promote the elaboration and establishment of definitions and requirements for foods, to assist in their harmonization and, in doing so, to facilitate international trade.

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