1960 – In Greensboro, North Carolina, four African American students sat down and ordered coffee at a lunch counter inside a Woolworth’s store. They were refused service, but did not leave. Instead, they waited all day. The scene was repeated over the next few days, with protests spreading to other southern states, resulting in the eventual arrest of over 1,600 persons for participating in sit-ins.
2003 – Sixteen minutes before it was scheduled to land, the Space Shuttle Columbia broke apart in flight over west Texas, killing all seven crew members. The accident may have resulted from damage caused during liftoff when a piece of insulating foam from the external fuel tank broke off, piercing a hole in the shuttle’s left wing that allowed hot gases to penetrate the wing upon re-entry into the Earth’s atmosphere. This was the second space shuttle lost in flight. In January 1986, Challenger exploded during liftoff.
1848 – The war between the U.S. and Mexico ended with the signing of the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo. In exchange for $15 million, the U.S. acquired the areas encompassing parts or all of present day California, Nevada, Utah, Arizona, New Mexico, Colorado, Wyoming, and Texas. The treaty was ratified on March 10, 1848.
1990 – In South Africa, the 30-year-old ban on the African National Congress was lifted by President F.W. de Klerk, who also promised to free Nelson Mandela and remove restrictions on political opposition groups.
1848 – The first shipload of Chinese emigrants arrived in San Francisco, CA.
1865 – A four-hour peace conference occurred between President Abraham Lincoln and Confederate Vice President Alexander Stephens at Hampton Roads, Virginia. The meeting was unsuccessful as President Lincoln insisted there could be no armistice until the Confederates acknowledged Federal authority. The Confederates wanted an armistice first. Thus the Civil Warcontinued.
1870 – The 15th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution was ratified, guaranteeing the right of citizens to vote, regardless of race, color, or previous condition of servitude.
1783 – Spain recognized the independence of the United States.
1913 – The 16th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution was ratified, granting Congress the authority to collect income taxes.
1947 – Percival Prattisbecame the first black news correspondent admitted to the House and Senate press gallery in Washington, DC. He worked for “Our World” in New York City.
2009 – Eric Holder was sworn in as attorney general. He was the first African-American to hold the post.
1943 – An extraordinary act of heroism occurred in the icy waters off Greenland after the U.S. Army transport ship Dorchester was hit by a German torpedo and began to sink rapidly. When it became apparent there were not enough life jackets, four U.S. Army chaplains on board removed theirs, handed them to frightened young soldiers, and chose to go down with the ship while praying.
1861 – Apache Chief Cochise was arrested in Arizona by the U.S. Army for raiding a ranch. Cochise then escaped and declared war, beginning the period known as the Apache Wars, which lasted 25 years.
1985 – Twenty countries in the United Nations signed a document entitled “Convention Against Torture and Other Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment or Punishment.”
1917 – The new constitution of Mexico, allowing for sweeping social changes, was adopted.
1788 – Massachusetts became the sixth state to ratify the new U.S. Constitution, by a vote of 187 to 168.
1933 – The 20th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution was adopted. It set the date for the Presidential Inauguration as January 20th, instead of the old date of March 4th. It also sets January 3rd as the official opening date of Congress.
1952 – King George VI of England died. Upon his death, his daughter Princess Elizabeth became Queen Elizabeth II, Queen of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland. Her actual coronation took place on June 2, 1953.
1795 – The 11th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution was ratified, limiting the powers of the Federal Judiciary over the states by prohibiting Federal lawsuits against individual states
1587 – Mary Stuart, Queen of Scots, was beheaded at Fotheringhay, England, after 19 years as a prisoner of Queen Elizabeth I. She became entangled in the complex political events surrounding the Protestant Reformation in England and was charged with complicity in a plot to assassinate Elizabeth.
1942 – The first Medal of Honor during World War II was awarded to 2nd Lt. Alexander Nininger (posthumously) for heroism during the Battle of Bataan.
1967 – The 25th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution was ratified, clarifying the procedures for presidential succession in the event of the disability of a sitting president.
660BC – Celebrated in Japan as the founding date of the Japanese nation, which occurred with the accession to the throne of the first Emperor, Jimmu, in 660 BC.
1929 – Italian dictator Benito Mussolini granted political independence to Vatican City and recognized the sovereignty of the Pope (Holy See) over the area, measuring about 110 acres.
1958 – Ruth Carol Taylor was the first black woman to become a stewardess by making her initial flight.
1990 – In South Africa, Nelson Mandela, at age 71, was released from prison after serving 27 years of a life sentence on charges of attempting to overthrow the apartheid government. In April 1994, he was elected president in the first all-race elections.
2011 – In Egypt, President Hosni Mubarak resigned amid a massive protest calling for his ouster. Thousands of young Egyptians and others had protested non-stop for 18 days in Cairo, Alexandria and elsewhere. Mubarak had ruled Egypt for nearly 30 years, functioning as a virtual dictator.
1635 – Boston Latin School, the first tax-payer supported (public) school in America was established in Boston, Massachusetts.
1945 – During World War II in Europe, British and American planes began massive bombing raids on Dresden, Germany. A four-day firestorm erupted that was visible for 200 miles and engulfed the historic old city, killing an estimated 135,000 German civilians.
14th – Celebrated as (Saint) Valentine’s Day around the world, now one of the most widely observed unofficial holidays in which romantic greeting cards and gifts are exchanged.
1929 – The St. Valentine’s Day massacre occurred in Chicago as seven members of the Bugs Moran gang were gunned down by five of Al Capone‘s mobsters posing as police.
1898 – In Havana, the U.S. Battleship Maine was blown up while at anchor and quickly sank with 260 crew members lost. The incident inflamed public opinion in the U.S., resulting in a declaration of war against Spain on April 25, 1898, amid cries of “Remember the Maine!”
1933 – An assassination attempt on newly elected U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt occurred in Miami, Florida. A spectator deflected the gunman’s aim. As a result, Chicago Mayor Anton Cermak was shot and killed instead. The gunman, an Italian immigrant, was captured and later sentenced to death.
1989 – Soviet Russia completed its military withdrawal from Afghanistan after nine years of unsuccessful involvement in the civil war between Muslim rebel groups and the Russian-backed Afghan government. Over 15,000 Russian soldiers had been killed in the fighting.
1865 – During the American Civil War, Fort Sumter in South Carolina was returned to the Union after nearly a year and a half under Confederate control. The fort had been the scene of the first shots of the war.
1909 – Apache Chief Geronimo (1829-1909) died while in captivity at Fort Sill, Oklahoma. He had led a small group of warriors on raids throughout Arizona and New Mexico. Caught once, he escaped. The U.S. Army then sent 5,000 men to recapture him.
1841 – The first continuous filibuster in the U.S. Senate began. It lasted until March 11th.
1952 – Greece and Turkey became members of NATO
2001 – FBI agent Robert Philip Hanssen was arrested and accused of spying for Russia for more than 15 years. He later pleaded guilty and was sentenced to life in prison without parole.
1998 – In Nevada, two white separatists were arrested and accused of plotting a bacterial attack on subways in New York City.
1970 – The Chicago Seven defendants were found innocent of conspiring to incite riots at the 1968 Democratic national convention.
1998 – In Russia, money shortages resulted in the shutting down of three plants that produced nuclear weapons.
1930 – The planet Pluto was discovered by Clyde Tombaugh. The discovery was made as a result of photographs taken in January 1930.
Daisy Gatson Bates Day honors the life of Daisy Gatson Bates, a civil rights activist who played a key role in an integration crisis at Little Rock Central High School in 1957. Daisy Gatson Bates Day is a state holiday in Arkansas, the United States, on the third Monday of February, together with Washington’s Birthday.
1942 – Internment of Japanese Americans began after President Franklin Roosevelt issued an Executive Order requiring those living on the Pacific coast to report for relocation. Over 110,000 persons therefore shut down their businesses, sold off their property, quit school and moved inland to the relocation centers.
Washington’s Birthday, also known as Presidents’ Day, is a federal holiday held on the third Monday of February. The day honors presidents of the United States, including George Washington, the USA’s first president.
1942 – U.S. President Roosevelt signed an executive order giving the military the authority to relocate and intern Japanese-Americans.
1953 – The State of Georgia approved the first literature censorship board in the U.S. Newspapers were excluded from the new legislation.
2004 – Former Enron Corp. chief executive Jeffrey Skilling was charged with fraud, insider trading and other crimes in connection with the energy trader’s collapse. Skilling was later convicted and sentenced to more than 24 years in prison.
1943 – German Field Marshal Erwin Rommel broke through American lines at Kasserine Pass in North Africa as inexperienced U.S. Troops lost their first major battle of World War II in Europe, with 1,000 Americans killed.
1962 – Astronaut John Glenn became the first American launched into orbit. Traveling aboard the “Friendship 7” spacecraft, Glenn reached an altitude of 162 miles (260 kilometers) and completed three orbits in a flight lasting just under five hours. Glenn was the third American in space, preceded by Alan Shepard and Virgil “Gus” Grissom who had each completed short sub-orbital flights. All of them had been preceded by Russian cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin who was the first human in space, completing one orbit on April 12, 1961 – a feat that intensified the already ongoing Space Race between the Russians and Americans. Glenn’s successful flight showed the Americans had caught up and was followed in September 1962 by President John F. Kennedy’s open call to land an American on the moon before the decade’s end.
1952 – Emmett L. Ashford became the first black umpire in organized baseball. He was authorized to be a substitute in the Southwestern International League.
1962 – John Glenn made space history when he orbited the world three times in 4 hours, 55 minutes. He was the first American to orbit the Earth. He was aboard the Friendship 7 Mercury capsule. Glenn witnessed the Devil’s Cigarette Lighter while in flight.
1987 – A bomb exploded in a computer store in Salt Lake City, UT. The blast was blamed on the Unabomber.
1965 – Former Black Muslim leader Malcolm X (1925-1965) was shot and killed while delivering a speech in a ballroom in New York City.
1972 – President Richard Nixon arrived in China for historic meetings with Chairman Mao Tse-tung and Premier Chou En-lai.
1994 – CIA agent Aldrich Ames was arrested on charges he spied for the Soviet Union from 1985 to 1991.
1956 – In Montgomery, Alabama, 80 participants in the three-month-old bus boycott voluntarily gave themselves up for arrest after an ultimatum from white city leaders. Martin Luther King and Rosa Parks were among those arrested. Later in 1956, the U.S. Supreme Court mandated desegregation of the buses.
|Birthday – George Washington (1732-1799) was born in Westmoreland County, Virginia. He served as commander of the Continental Army during the American Revolution and became the first U.S. President.|
1942 – During World War II, the first attack on the U.S. mainland occurred as a Japanese submarine shelled an oil refinery near Santa Barbara, California, causing minor damage.
1991 – In Desert Storm, the Allied ground offensive began after a devastating month-long air campaign targeting Iraqi troops in both Iraq and Kuwait.
Birthday – African American educator and leader W.E.B. Du Bois (1868-1963) was born in Great Barrington, Massachusetts.
Birthday – Historian William L. Shirer (1904-1993) was born in Chicago, Illinois. As a news reporter stationed in Europe, he witnessed the rise of Adolf Hitler and reported on the surrender of France. Following the war he wrote the first major history of Nazi Germany, The Rise and Fall of the Third Reich.
1582 – Pope Gregory XIII corrected mistakes on the Julian calendar by dropping 10 days and directing that the day after October 4, 1582 would be October 15th. The Gregorian, or New Style calendar, was then adopted by Catholic countries, followed gradually by Protestant and other nations.
1867 – The House of Representatives voted to impeach President Andrew Johnson. The vote followed bitter opposition by the Radical Republicans in Congress toward Johnson’s reconstruction policies in the South. However, the effort to remove him failed in the Senate by just one vote.
Birthday – Millicent Fenwick (1910-1992) was born in New York City. She championed liberal causes, serving as a member of the U.N. General Assembly and as a U.S. Congresswoman.
1848 – The Communist Manifesto pamphlet was published by two young socialists, Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels. It advocated the abolition of all private property and a system in which workers own all means of production, land, factories and machinery.
1994 – Political foes of Russian President Boris Yeltsin were freed by a general amnesty granted by the new Russian Parliament.
Birthday – American frontiersman “Buffalo Bill” Cody (1846-1917) was born in Scott County, Indiana. He claimed to have killed over 4,000 buffalo within 17 months. He became world famous through his Wild West show which traveled throughout the U.S. and Europe for 30 years.
1950 – The 22nd Amendment to the U.S. Constitution was ratified, limiting the president to two terms or a maximum of ten years in office.
1991 – In Desert Storm, the 100-hour ground war ended as Allied troops entered Kuwait just four days after launching their offensive against Saddam Hussein’s Iraqi forces.
Birthday – American poet Henry Wadsworth Longfellow (1807-1882) was born in Portland, Maine. Best known for Paul Revere’s Ride, The Song of Hiawatha, and The Wreck of the Hesperus.
1844 – During a demonstration of naval fire power, one of the guns aboard the USS Princeton exploded, killing several top U.S. government officials on the steamer ship, and narrowly missed killing President John Tyler.
1986 – Swedish Prime Minister Olof Palme (1927-1986) was assassinated in Stockholm while exiting a movie theater with his wife.
1994 – NATO conducted its first combat action in its 45 year history as four Bosnian Serb jets were shot down by American fighters in a no-fly zone.
April 1, 2020 — Many emergency room workers remove their clothes as soon as they get home — some before they even enter. Does that mean you should worry about COVID-19 transmission from your own clothing, towels, and other textiles?
While researchers found that the virus can remain on some surfaces for up to 72 hours, the study didn’t include fabric. “So far, evidence suggests that it’s harder to catch the virus from a soft surface (such as fabric) than it is from frequently touched hard surfaces like elevator buttons or door handles,” wrote Lisa Maragakis, MD, senior director of infection prevention at the Johns Hopkins Health System.
for the complete article: webmd.com/lung/news/20200401
It is an incredible eye-opening article
On January 18, 1958, hockey player Willie O’Ree of the Boston Bruins takes to the ice for a game against the Montreal Canadiens, becoming the first Black player to play in the National Hockey League (NHL). Born in 1935 in Fredericton, New Brunswick, Canada, O’Ree was the son of a Civil Engineer .
NHL is integrated
January 18, 2022
A&E Television Networks
January 13, 2022
Original Published Date
November 16, 2009
Jefferson sends secret letter to Congress, Jan. 18, 1803 On this day in 1803, President Thomas Jefferson sent a secret letter to Congress, seeking financing for a transcontinental exploration that became the Lewis and Clark expedition of 1804-1806. Jefferson sought an appropriation of $2,500, the equivalent of about $50,000 today.
On December 15, families received their last monthly payment of the federal child tax credit. Because the Senate has not yet passed the Build Back Better Act, it was the last one.
This wildly successful measure cut child poverty by over 25%. Surveys have shown that families overwhelmingly used the money on basic necessities like food, housing and utilities—and some were even able to start planning for emergencies.
But now, an estimated 10 million children will slip back into poverty because the child tax credit has expired. All of the progress accomplished in a brief period can be undone.
The Senate needed to pass the Build Back Better Act before December 28 in order to prevent payment gaps. Due to political shenanigans, this did not happen—but if they act fast, we can restore it.
Now is the time to get angry, and demand that the child tax credit be restored and extended. Children are slipping back into poverty as we speak.
Sign and send the petition to Senate Democrats: Cut child poverty. Restore and extend the child tax credit, and pass the Build Back Better Act immediately. We are counting on you.
1803 – Thomas Jefferson, in secret communication with Congress, sought authorization for the first official exploration by the U.S. government.
1778 – English navigator Captain James Cook discovered the Hawaiian Islands, which he called the “Sandwich Islands.”
1788 – The first English settlers arrived in Australia’s Botany Bay to establish a penal colony. The group moved north eight days later and settled at Port Jackson.
1871 – Wilhelm, King of Prussia from 1861, was proclaimed the first German Emperor.
1886 – The Hockey Association was formed in England. This date is the birthday of modern field hockey.
1896 – The x-ray machine was exhibited for the first time.
1911 – For the first time an aircraft landed on a ship. Pilot Eugene B. Ely flew onto the deck of the USS Pennsylvania in San Francisco harbor.
1919 – The World War I Peace Congress opened in Versailles, France.
1929 – Walter Winchell made his debut on radio.
1937 – CBS radio debuted “Aunt Jenny’s Real Life Stories”.
1939 – Louis Armstrong and his orchestra recorded “Jeepers Creepers.”
1943 – During World War II, the Soviets announced that they had broken the Nazi siege of Leningrad, which had began in September of 1941.
1943 – U.S. commercial bakers stopped selling sliced bread. Only whole loaves were sold during the ban until the end of World War II.
1948 – “The Original Amateur Hour” debuted. The show was on the air for 22 years.
1950 – The federal tax on oleomargarine was repealed.
1951 – Joan Blondell made her TV debut on “Pot of Gold” episode of “Airflyte Theatre” on CBS-TV.
1957 – The first, non-stop, around-the-world, jet flight came to an end at Riverside, CA. The plane was refueled in mid-flight by huge aerial tankers.
1958 – Willie O’Ree made his NHL debut with the Boston Bruins. He was the first black player to enter the league.
1964 – The plans for the original World Trade Center in New York were unveiled to the public.
1967 – Albert DeSalvo, who claimed to be the “Boston Strangler,” was convicted in Cambridge, MA, of armed robbery, assault and sex offenses. He was sentenced to life in prison. Desalvo was killed in 1973 by a fellow inmate.
1972 – Former Rhodesian prime minister Garfield Todd and his daughter were placed under house arrest for campaigning against Rhodesian independence.
1975 – “The Jeffersons” debuted on CBS-TV.
1978 – The European Court of Human Rights cleared the British government of torture but found it guilty of inhuman and degrading treatment of prisoners in Northern Ireland.
1985 – Mary Decker broke a world, indoor record when she ran the women’s, 2,000-meter race in 5:34.2. She also ran the outdoor mile in 4:16.7.
1987 – For the first time in history the Public Broadcasting System (PBS) was seen by over 100 million viewers. The audience was measured during the week of January 12-18.
1990 – A jury in Los Angeles, CA, acquitted former preschool operators Raymond Buckey and his mother, Peggy McMartin Buckey, of 52 child molestation charges.
1990 – In an FBI sting, Washington, DC, Mayor Marion Barry was arrested for drug possession. He was later convicted of a misdemeanor.
1991 – Eastern Airlines shut down after 62 years in business due to financial problems.
1993 – The Martin Luther King Jr. holiday was observed in all 50 U.S. states for the first time.
1995 – The “yahoo.com” domain was created.
1995 – A network of caves were discovered near the town of Vallon-Pont-d’Arc in southern France. The caves contained paintings and engravings that were 17,000 to 20,000 years old.
1997 – Hutu militiamen killed three Spanish aid workers and three soldiers and seriously wound an American in a night attack in NW Rwanda.
2000 – The Chinese web services company Baidu, Inc. was incorporated in Beijing.
2002 – The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) announced the approval of a saliva-based ovulation test.
2012 – Wikipedia began a 24-hour “blackout” in protest against proposed anti-piracy legislation (S. 968 and H.R. 3261) known as the Protect Intellectual Property Act (PIPA) in the Senate and the Stop Online Piracy Act (SOPA) in the House. Many websites, including Reddit, Google, Facebook, Amazon and others, contended would make it challenging if not impossible for them to operate.
HAIFA SMOKED FISH of Jamaica, NY is expanding their recall of Turbot Cold Smoked 8 oz Packages to include 920 LB of Turbot from Lots 97, 223, 299, 321. The products have the potential to be contaminated with listeria monocytogenes, an organism that can cause serious and sometimes fatal infections in young children, frail or elderly people, and others with weakened immune systems. Although healthy individuals may suffer only short-term symptoms such as high fever, severe headache, stiffness, nausea, abdominal pain and diarrhea,Listeria infection can cause miscarriages and stillbirths among pregnant women.
The following lots of Turbot Cold Smoked 8z Lots are being recalled:
Lot #246 (original recall)
The above lots of TURBOT COLD SMOKED 8 OZ were distributed to retail stores in New York and New Jersey Areas. The product is packaged in clear plastic with a gold board that contains sliced Cold Smoked Turbot fish with a blue label that reads Haifa Smoked Fish & Caviar Turbot Cold Smoked Net wt. 8 oz/227g. Ingredients: Turbot, Salt and Natural wood smoke. On the back of the board, it will display a sticker that reads LOT # 97; LOT #223; LOT #246; LOT # 299; LOT # 321. Download form or call 1-800-332-1088 to request a reporting form, then complete and return to the address on the form, or submit by fax to 1-800-FDA-0178.
** By News Desk on Jan 14, 2022 01:56 pm – Bistak Enterprises Inc. and Bistak Groceries Inc. are recalling various products because of possible Salmonella contamination from rodent infestation. This recall was triggered by a referral from the Saskatchewan Health Authority. The recalled products have been sold in Canada in Alberta, British Columbia, Manitoba, Saskatchewan and may have been distributed in other provinces and territories…. Continue Reading
By News Desk on Jan 17, 2022 12:01 am – As part of its enforcement activities, the Food and Drug Administration sends warning letters to entities under its jurisdiction. Some letters are not posted for public view until weeks or months after they are sent. Business owners have 15 days to respond to FDA warning letters. Warning letters often are not issued until a company… Continue Reading
** Monterey, CA–January 7, 2022–Dole Fresh Vegetables, Inc. is voluntarily recalling from the market all Dole-branded and private label packaged salads described below processed at its Springfield, OH and Soledad, CA production facilities containing iceberg lettuce, due to a possible health risk from Listeria monocytogenes.
Listeria monocytogenes is an organism that can cause serious and sometimes fatal infections in young children, frail or elderly people, and others with weakened immune systems. Although healthy individuals may suffer only short-term symptoms such as high fever, severe headache, stiffness, nausea, abdominal pain and diarrhea, Listeria infection can cause miscarriages and stillbirths among pregnant women.
Products subject to the voluntary recall from Springfield, OH are identified by a product lot code beginning with the letter “W” and a “Best if Used By” date between December 22, 2021 and January 9, 2022. Products subject to the voluntary recall from Soledad, CA are identified by a product lot code beginning with the letter “B” and a “Best if Used By” date between December 23, 2021 and January 8, 2022. The product lot codes are located in the upper-right-hand corner of the package (see example below). Consumers who still have any of these products in their refrigerators are urged not to consume the product and to discard it immediately. No illnesses have been reported with the products being recalled to date.
This voluntary recall notification is being issued after harvest equipment used in the harvesting of the raw iceberg lettuce material used in these finished products was tested by Dole and found to contain Listeria monocytogenes.
Listing of products subject to each of these recalls is set forth below.
Recalled salad items from the Springfield facility were distributed in the states of AL, CO, CT, FL, GA, IA, IL, IN, KS, KY, LA, MA, MD, MI, MN, MO, NC, NE, NY, OH, PA, SC, TN, VA and WI. Additionally, these salads were distributed in the following Canadian provinces: New Brunswick, Ontario, and Quebec. Recalled salad items from the Soledad facility were distributed in the states of AL, AZ, CA, CO, FL, GA, HI, IA, ID, IL, IN, KS, LA, MI, MN, MO, MS, MD, ND, NE, NV, NY, OK, OR, PA, TX, UT, VA, WA and WI. Additionally, these salads were distributed in the following Canadian provinces: Alberta, British Columbia, and Saskatchewan.
No other Dole products, including fresh fruit and field-packed fresh vegetables, are part of these voluntary recalls and are safe to consume.
Dole retailers have been advised to check store shelves and warehouse inventories to confirm that no recalled product is available for purchase by consumers.
Retailer and consumer questions about the voluntary recalls should be directed to the Dole Consumer Response Center at 800-356-3111, Monday-Friday, 8:00am to 3:00pm Pacific Time.
Dole Fresh Vegetables is coordinating closely with regulatory officials.
Product Listing on the following pages
LISTING OF PRODUCTS SUBJECT TO SOLEDAD RECALL
|Product Description||UPC Code|
|Dole 10oz Very Veggie||0-71430-01008-2|
|Dole 11oz Greener Selection||0-71430-00965-9|
|Dole 12oz American||0-71430-00933-8|
|Dole 12oz Garden Salad / Salade Du Jardin||0-71430-01135-5|
|Dole 13.25oz Country Ranch Kit||0-71430-01730-2|
|Dole 13oz Southwest Kit||0-71430-01701-2|
|Dole 16oz Value Size Shredded Lettuce||0-71430-84616-2|
|Dole 24oz Value Size Garden Salad||0-71430-01136-2|
|Dole 3lb Garden Salad||0-71430-01138-6|
|Dole 5.8 oz Chicken Club BLT Salad Bowl||0-71430-00123-3|
|Dole 6.05 oz Avocado Ranch Salad with Chicken Bowl||0-71430-00125-7|
|Dole 6.25 oz Backyard BBQ Salad with Chicken Bowl||0-71430-00124-0|
|Dole 6.25 oz Santa Fe Style Salad Bowl||0-71430-00118-9|
|Dole 7.25 oz Turkey & Bacon Country Cobb Salad Bowl||0-71430-00120-2|
|Dole 7.65oz Café Chef Salad Bowl||0-71430-00115-8|
|Dole 8oz Shredded Lettuce||0-71430-01065-5|
|Dole 9.1oz Peppercorn Ranch Chopped Kit||0-71430-00093-9|
|Dole 9.8oz Chopped Teriyaki Pineapple Kit||0-71430-00100-4|
|HEB 12oz American Salad||0-41220-35500-6|
|HEB 8oz Shredded Lettuce||0-41220-35521-1|
|HEB 9.5oz Premium Ranch Kit||0-41220791569-0|
|Marketside 7.45 oz Premium Avocado Ranch Bowl||6-81131-37735-5|
|Marketside 11.75 oz Multi-Serve Southwestern Style Salad Bowl||6-81131-42361-8|
|Marketside 12oz Classic Salad||6-81131-32894-4|
|Marketside 12oz Crisp Greens||6-81131-35503-2|
|Marketside 1lb Shredded Lettuce||6-81131-53209-9|
|Marketside 24oz Classic Salad||6-81131-32895-1|
|Marketside 6.35 oz Santa Fe Style Bowl||6-81131-42363-2|
|Marketside 6.81 oz BLT Salad Bowl||6-81131-37736-2|
|Marketside 7.25 oz Chef Salad Bowl||6-81131-35506-3|
|Marketside 7.25 oz Cobb Salad Bowl||6-81131-35507-0|
|Marketside 8oz Shredded Lettuce||6-81131-32896-8|
|Presidents Choice 12.25oz Ranch Kit / Le Choix du President Ranch Kit de Salade||0-60383-00493-4|
|President’s Choice 12oz Garden Salad / Le Choix du President Salade Jardiniere||0-60383-22268-0|
|President’s Choice 13oz Sesame Ginger Kit / Le Choix du President Sesame et Gingembre||0-60383-02320-1|
|President’s Choice 13oz Southwest Salad Kit / Le Choix du President Sud-Ouest||0-60383-02319-5|
LISTING OF PRODUCTS SUBJECT TO SPRINGFIELD RECALL
|Product Description||UPC Code|
|Dole 10 oz Very Veggie / Ranache de Legumes||0-71430-01008-2|
|Dole 11 oz Greener Selection / Selection de Verdure||0-71430-00965-9|
|Dole 12 oz American / Melange Americain||0-71430-00933-8|
|Dole 12 oz Garden Salad / Salade du Jardin||0-71430-01135-5|
|Dole 13 oz Asian Island Crunch / Croustillante Des Iles Asiatiques||0-71430-01721-0|
|Dole 13 oz Southwest Salad Kit||0-71430-01701-2|
|Dole 13 oz Southwest Salad Kit / Salade du Sud-ouest||0-71430-01711-1|
|Dole 13.25 Country Ranch Kit||0-71430-01730-2|
|Dole 16 oz Shredded Lettuce||0-71430-84616-2|
|Dole 2 lb Garden Salad||0-71430-01137-9|
|Dole 24 oz Value Size Garden Salad||0-71430-01136-2|
|Dole 8 oz Shredded Lettuce||0-71430-01065-5|
|Dole 9.1 oz Peppercorn Ranch / Ranch et Poivre||0-71430-00098-4|
|Dole 9.1 oz Peppercorn Ranch Chopped Kit||0-71430-00093-9|
|Dole 9.8 oz Chopped Teriyaki Pineapple Kit||0-71430-00100-4|
|Dole 9.8 oz Chopped Teriyaki Pineapple Kit / Teriyaki A L’ananas||0-71430-00182-0|
|Kroger 12 oz American Blend||0-11110-91041-7|
|Kroger 12 oz Classic Garden||0-11110-91036-3|
|Kroger 12 oz Veggie Blend||0-11110-91048-6|
|Kroger 24 oz Classic Garden||0-11110-91037-0|
|Kroger 8oz. Shredded Iceberg Lettuce||0-11110-91613-6|
|Little Salad Bar 10 oz Caesar Salad Kit||4099100 087000|
|Little Salad Bar 10.65 oz. Chopped Caesar Kit||4099100263923|
|Little Salad Bar 12 oz Garden Salad||4099100082982|
|Little Salad Bar 8 oz Shredded Lettuce||4099100087963|
|Little Salad Bar 9 oz Italian Salad||4099100083194|
|Marketside 12 oz Classic Iceberg Salad||6-81131-32894-4|
|Marketside 12 oz Crisp Greens||6-81131-35503-2|
|Marketside 16 oz Shredded Lettuce||6-81131-53209-9|
|Marketside 24 oz Classic Iceberg Salad||6-81131-32895-1|
|Marketside 8 oz Shredded Lettuce||6-81131-32896-8|
|Presidents Choice 12 oz Garden Salad / Le Choix du President Salade Jardiniere||0-60383-22268-0|
|Presidents Choice 12 oz Mixed Greens / Le Choix du President Melange de Legumes- Feuilles||0-60383-00188-9|
|Presidents Choice 12.25 oz Ranch Kit / Le Choix du President Ranch Kit de Salade||0-60383-00493-4|
|Presidents Choice 13 oz. Sesame Ginger Kit / Le Choix du President Sesame et Gingembre||0-60383-02320-1|
|Presidents Choice 13 oz. Southwest Salad Kit / Le Choix du President Sud-Ouest||0-60383-02319-5|
Company Contact Information
Consumers:Dole Consumer Response Center 800-356-3111Media:Bil Goldfield 818-874-4647
** 01/11/2022 – Worcester, MA. Lohxa LLC is voluntarily recalling one lot of Senna Syrup 8.8mg/5mL, unit-dose cups to the consumer level. The product is being recalled due to microbial contamination.
Use of contaminated product by the elderly, patients with a weakened immune system, or patients at a higher risk of developing life-threatening inflammation of the heart, could result in infections that could be life-threatening. To date, Lohxa LLC has not received any reports of adverse events related to this recall.
The product is used as a natural vegetable laxative for the relief of occasional constipation and is packaged into 5 mL unit-dose cups. The product is distributed into cases of 20 cartons packaged with 24 units each, NDC: 50268-731-24. The affected Senna Syrup 8.8mg/5mL lot is AM1115S with expiration date of 01/2023. The product can be identified by the label below. Product was distributed to AvKare (Wholesaler) who may have further distributed this to clinics, hospitals, and healthcare providers.
Outer carton labeling (see images below)
Unit-Dose Cups (see image below)
Lohxa LLC is notifying its distributors and customers by letter and is arranging for return of all recalled products. Consumers/distributors/retailers that have product which is being recalled should stop using the product and return it to place of purchase.
Consumers with questions regarding this recall can contact Lohxa LLC by 800-641-5564 or by email to email@example.com Monday-Friday from 9am-5pm EST. Consumers should contact their physician or healthcare provider if they have experienced any problems that may be related to taking or using this drug product.
Adverse reactions or quality problems experienced with the use of this product may be reported to the FDA’s MedWatch Adverse Event Reporting program either online, by regular mail or by fax.
** Poppies International, Inc. of Battleboro, NC is expanding their voluntary recall to include the Taste of Inspirations Crème Puffs 30ct container, UPC 7 25439 99597 9, Lot # L2I5021 Best Before Date 06/08/23 that were made during December 7-10, 2021, due to the possible presence of small metal fragments. The issue was discovered during production. To date no injuries or incidents have been reported in connection with the recalled items. See below for product list, UPCs, and “best before” dates, which may be found on the side of the containers.
Any consumers who have purchased or received any of the products described below should immediately discontinue use of the product and return it to the place of purchase for a full refund. Consumers with questions may contact the company at firstname.lastname@example.org or 252-428-7118, Monday through Friday between 9am-5pm EST. More information can be found at www.delizza.us/press
** Buprenorphine: Drug Safety Communication -FDA warns about dental problems with buprenorphine medicines dissolved in the mouth to treat opioid use disorder and pain
AUDIENCE:Dentistry,Anesthesiology, Patient, Health Professional, Pharmacy
ISSUE: The FDA is warning that dental problems have been reported with medicines containing buprenorphine that are dissolved in the mouth. The dental problems, including tooth decay, cavities, oral infections, and loss of teeth, can be serious and have been reported even in patients with no history of dental issues. Despite these risks, buprenorphine is an important treatment option for opioid use disorder (OUD) and pain, and the benefits of these medicines clearly outweigh the risks.
The FDA is requiring a new warning about the risk of dental problems be added to the prescribing information and the patient Medication Guide for all buprenorphine-containing medicines dissolved in the mouth.
For more information about this alert, click on the red button Read Alertbelow.
BACKGROUND:Buprenorphine was approved in 2002 as a tablet to be administered under the tongue to treat OUD. In 2015, buprenorphine was approved as a film to be placed inside the cheek to treat pain. The buprenorphine medicines that are associated with dental problems are tablets and films dissolved under the tongue or placed against the inside of the cheek.
** According to Dole, the recalled blueberries were distributed in Illinois, Maine, New York, and Wisconsin, as well as the Alberta and British Columbia provinces of Canada.
The company says anyone with questions regarding the recall should contact the 24-hour Dole Consumer Center at 1-800-356-3111.
Not all Dole blueberries are affected by the recall.
The Dole blueberries in question were sold in a variety of sizes, all packaged in clamshell boxes. Only certain lots of the blueberries in the following sizes and UPC codes are included in the recall: 18 oz. packages with UPC code “071430011546”; pints with UPC code ” 071430011515″; 6 oz. packages with UPC code “071430011508”; and 24 oz. packages with UPC code “0714300111553.”
In the recall notice, Dole says if you have any blueberries with these UPC codes, check the pack out date and lot code number on the Dole website to see if your blueberries have been recalled. The lot code is a series of five numbers located on the top of the clamshell box in black ink (as seen here
** Moor Herbs of Detroit, MI is recalling it’s Angel Formula, because FDA testing determined that the product did not meet specific nutrition and labeling requirements for infant formula, even though it is marketed as such. When the product was tested, the iron, sodium, and potassium content were well over the maximum allowed, which could potentially lead to iron overload and/or electrolyte imbalances. In addition, the product did not have vitamin D, and a vitamin D deficiency can potentially lead to rickets, a softening and weakening of bones.
The product is sold in 16 fl. Oz. plastic bottles and the labeling does not have any UPC or lot codes. We began shipping this product in February of 2019 and all units in distribution are included in this recall.
Parents and caregivers of infants who have purchased the recalled product should discontinue use and either throw the product away or return for a refund. Parents and caregivers of infants who have used these products and are concerned about the health of their child should contact their health care provider.
No illnesses or injuries have been reported to date.
If you have any questions, call us at 313-583-9709.
This recall is being made at the request of the Food and Drug Administration.
** Jan. 6, 2022 – Interstate Meat Dist. Inc., a Clackamas, Ore., establishment, is recalling approximately 28,356 pounds of ground beef products that may be contaminated with E. coli O157:H7, the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Food Safety and Inspection Service (FSIS) announced today.
The raw, ground beef items were produced on Dec. 20, 2021. The products subject to recall and the labels can be viewed here.
The products subject to recall bear establishment number “EST. 965” inside the USDA mark of inspection or printed next to the time stamp and use or freeze by date. These items were shipped to retail locations in Arizona, California, Nevada, Oregon, Utah, Washington and Wyoming.
The issue was reported to FSIS after a retail package of ground beef was purchased and submitted to a third-party laboratory for microbiological analysis and the sample tested positive for E. coli O157:H7. FSIS conducted an assessment of the third-party laboratory’s accreditation and methodologies and determined the results were actionable.
Anyone concerned about an illness should contact a healthcare provider. E. coli O157:H7 is a potentially deadly bacterium that can cause dehydration, bloody diarrhea and abdominal cramps 2–8 days (3–4 days, on average) after exposure the organism. While most people recover within a week, some develop a type of kidney failure called hemolytic uremic syndrome (HUS). This condition can occur among persons of any age but is most common in children under 5-years old and older adults. It is marked by easy bruising, pallor, and decreased urine output. Persons who experience these symptoms should seek emergency medical care immediately.
Consumers and members of the media with questions about the recall can contact Sales Manager Mike Sinner and Quality Assurance Manager Rodolfo Mendoza, Interstate Meat Dist., Inc., at (503) 656-6168.
Consumers with food safety questions can call the toll-free USDA Meat and Poultry Hotline at 1-888-MPHotline (1-888-674-6854) or live chat via Ask USDA from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. (Eastern Time) Monday through Friday. Consumers can also browse food safety messages at Ask USDA or send a question via email to MPHotline@usda.gov. For consumers that need to report a problem with a meat, poultry, or egg product, the online Electronic Consumer Complaint Monitoring System can be accessed 24 hours a day at https://foodcomplaint.fsis.usda.gov/eCCF/.
** Kettle River Products, an Askov, Minn., establishment, is recalling approximately 1,464 pounds of chicken alfredo pizza due to misbranding and an undeclared allergen, the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Food Safety and Inspection Service (FSIS) announced today. The product contains wheat, a known allergen, which is not declared on the product label.
The frozen, heat-treated, not fully cooked items were produced on various dates between Dec. 9, 2021 through Jan. 3, 2022. The following products are subject to recall [view label]:
- 12-inch, 25-oz. plastic-wrapped “KETTLE RIVER Chicken Alfredo Pizza” with lot codes “21343, 21349, 21362 or 22011” stamped on the bottom of the product packaging.
The products subject to recall bear establishment number “P-04203” inside the USDA mark of inspection. These items were shipped to retail and restaurant locations, as well as fundraiser programs in Minnesota and Wisconsin.
The problem was discovered when the company determined that it used labels intended for a different product that does not contain wheat and reported the issue to FSIS.
There have been no confirmed reports of adverse reactions due to consumption of these products. Anyone concerned about an injury or illness should contact a healthcare provider.
FSIS is concerned that some product may be in consumers’ freezers. Consumers who have purchased these products are urged not to consume them. These products should be thrown away or returned to the place of purchase.
FSIS routinely conducts recall effectiveness checks to verify recalling firms notify their customers of the recall and that steps are taken to make certain that the product is no longer available to consumers.
Consumers and members of the media with questions about the recall can contact Lisa Waletzko, Owner, Kettle River Products, at (320) 838-3400 or at email@example.com.
Poppies International, Inc. of Battleboro, NC is issuing a voluntary recall of selected products that were made during December 7-10, 2021, due to the possible presence of small metal fragments. The issue was discovered during production. No injuries or incidents have been reported in connection with the recalled items. See below for product list, UPCs, and best before dates, which may be found on the side of the containers. Any consumers who have purchased or received any of the products described below should immediately discontinue use of the product and return it to the place of purchase for a full refund. Consumers with questions may contact the company firstname.lastname@example.org 252-428-7118, Monday through Friday between 9am-5pm EST. More information can be found atwww.delizza.us/press.
** On December 27, 2021, Relish Foods, Inc of El Segundo, California voluntarily initiated the recall of Frozen Pacific Fusion Brand 10 oz Tuna Steaks. The recall was the result of a consumer complaint whereafter sampling by FDA revealed that the product has the potential to contain elevated levels of histamines which can produce an allergic reaction called scombroid fish poisoning. Symptoms, including a tingling or burning sensation in the mouth, facial swelling, rash, hives and itchy skin, nausea, vomiting or diarrhea, can appear within minutes to several hours after eating the affected fish. If symptoms are severe, an individual should seek immediate medical attention for treatment. Relish Foods Inc is continuing the investigation with FDA as to what caused the problem.
Product was distributed in Northern California and made for sale at Save Mart Supermarkets and Lucky Stores from October 6th, 2021 potentially up to December 27th, 2021. Product was sold to consumers as frozen 10 oz tuna steaks. 10 oz tuna steaks sold individually would have been labeled with the following dates and production code: Production Date : July 2021 Best Before : July 2023 R11G2821D22A D2091A. This information can readily be found on the packaging of the individual tuna steaks in the top right corner:
Products not bearing these codes are not affected by or involved in this recall.
Consumers concerned about whether the tuna steaks they purchased may be part of the recalled product should check with the store from which they purchased the tuna. Currently Relish Foods does not believe that any affected product is still available for purchase by consumers. Apart from initial complaint, Relish Foods has not received any other complaints to date.
Consumers with questions may contact the company at 1-888-301-0881, Mondays through Fridays, 8 A.M. to 5 P.M. (PDT).
HAIFA SMOKED FISH of Jamaica, NY is expanding their recall of Turbot Cold Smoked 8 oz Packages to include 920 LB of Turbot from Lots 97, 223, 299, 321. The products have the potential to be contaminated withListeria monocytogenes, an organism which can cause serious and sometimes fatal infections in young children, frail or elderly people, and others with weakened immune systems. Although healthy individuals may suffer only short-term symptoms such as high fever, severe headache, stiffness, nausea, abdominal pain and diarrhea,Listeriainfection can cause miscarriages and stillbirths among pregnant women.
The following lots of Turbot Cold Smoked 8z Lots are being recalled:
Lot #246 (original recall)
The above lots of TURBOT COLD SMOKED 8 OZ were distributed to retail stores in New York and New Jersey Areas. The product is packaged in clear plastic with a gold board that contains sliced Cold Smoked Turbot fish with a blue label that reads Haifa Smoked Fish & Caviar Turbot Cold Smoked Net wt. 8 oz/227g. Ingredients: Turbot, Salt and Natural wood smoke. On the back of the board, it will display a sticker that reads LOT # 97; LOT #223; LOT #246; LOT # 299; LOT # 321.