The Latest on the National Review’s Dairy Products Course
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The National Review is hosting its fifth annual Dairy Products course, which promises to teach readers how to navigate the world of dairy products in a way that “does not undermine or undermine the value of the food system.”
The course is designed to help “dairy consumers understand how the dairy industry operates in an informed way, how they can best engage with it, and how to get the best from it.”
As the organization’s president, Robert Costa has overseen the course since its inception in 2012.
Costa, who is also a former editor-at-large at National Review, said that the course was developed to be an alternative to the current course on dairy products.
“I want to take the course from a place where you can actually get a real-world perspective on what the industry is doing,” he said.
The National Right to Farm Coalition (NRFAC), a group that supports farm-to-table restaurants, has called the course a “very dangerous course” and said it would “threaten the livelihoods of millions of Americans.”
The NRFAC has not taken issue with Costa’s statements.
“The NRFCC does not condone the NRF course, and the NRFs views on dairy are entirely consistent with the views of many of the countrys leading organizations,” the group said in a statement to the Huffington Post.
“It would be wrong to attribute our position to NRF, which is the only organization that has consistently opposed and opposed us.”
Costa said the NRFFC did not “support or support” the course.
Costa told HuffPost that the NRFC had contacted the NRFA, which declined to comment.
The NRFA is a trade association that represents the largest dairy producers, processors, and retailers in the U.S. The group said it was not opposed to the course, but that it wanted to be clear that it would not support any course that would harm dairy.
“We believe that the best course for the dairy market is one that supports the best farming practices, while still being fair to consumers,” the NRFLAC said in an email to HuffPost.
The course was originally published in May 2017 and the group says it has more than 4,000 people sign up for it, but Costa said he plans to expand the course to more than 5,000 by the end of the year.
Costa said that he wants to expand NRFA’s support to other food-related topics.
“Our mission is to promote a healthy diet, and we don’t want to promote unhealthy eating habits,” Costa said.
Costa also told HuffPost he hoped to launch a new NRFA chapter, which he said would focus on dairy-related issues.
“There is a lot of support from the industry and the government, and there is a growing body of evidence that suggests we should be more concerned about the health and welfare of people eating a plant-based diet,” Costa added.
Costa was not available for further comment.
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