The horse meat scandal rears its head once again. In this instance it is canned beef, sold in the UK, that has been found to contain traces of horse DNA, the Food Standards Agency (FSA) says.
A lack of clarity about what the UK's food regulator should be doing, and a failure by supermarkets to be vigilant about meat products, contributed to the UK horsemeat scandal, say MPs.
The fast food giant is investing in traceability as more consumers demand to know where their meat comes from. Campaigners hope other chains will follow suit.
Dutch authorities recall 50,000 tonnes of meat which was sold as beef across Europe, but may contain horsemeat.
Asda says it informed customers "immediately and in the most high profile way possible" after the horse drug bute was found in its value range of corned beef.
First coffee shops, then a bakery - now a family restaurant chain: supermarket giant Tesco says it wants to make branches warmer and more welcoming. But will its strategy pull customers in?
Six-in-ten consumers now buy less processed meat or fewer meat ready-meals as a result of the horsemeat scandal, says a survey by consumer group Which?
Beef products sold by Taco Bell, Bird's Eye and catering supplier Brakes are the latest to be added the list of UK food found to be contaminated by horsemeat.
Swedish-style meatballs sold by Ikea in countries including Britain contained horsemeat but have since been withdrawn from sale, the company admits.
Birds Eye is withdrawing three beef ready meals from sale in the UK and Ireland after tests showed 2 per cent of horse DNA in a chilli con carne dish on sale in Belgium.