By Daniel O’BrienWhen a burger chain makes a statement that is both bad for you and for its customers, there’s a pretty good chance that it’s a good one.
The problem with burgers, of course, is that there’s not enough to go around.
Burger King, in particular, has come under fire from food critics and the media over its recent announcement that it would be offering a burger with “super-high” levels of added sugars, and its subsequent announcement that the burger would be “burger-free” in the near future.
It was also criticized for the company’s promotion of a burger that was so bad it actually hurt people’s teeth, and it also lost out on sales in one market after another.
The company has since changed its stance, and the announcement that Burger King was going to be “bacon-free”—as opposed to bacon-free only—has sparked a new wave of controversy about its marketing.
But, to be fair, this was never really a burger-free burger.
Burger King’s original “baltimore burger” had just 1.2 grams of sugar per burger.
In the past, the company has been criticized for having “super high” sugar levels on some of its other products.
The company has said that it uses natural ingredients to lower the levels of sugar in its products, and this was a common complaint from consumers.
But this wasn’t always the case.
In the late 1990s, for example, a major sugar industry trade group accused Burger King of being a “peddler” of “false and deceptive” sugar claims.
A few years later, the National Academy of Sciences released a report claiming that sugar was responsible for cancer and other diseases.
The same group later issued a report saying that there were “no safe levels of [sugar] consumed in a diet,” which was supported by evidence that sugar consumption was linked to obesity.
And, of note, the American Academy of Family Physicians, an influential group of physicians, has repeatedly said that there was no evidence linking sugar consumption to the risk of cancer.
In fact, the scientific evidence was that sugar is bad for us, because it makes us fat.
The American Cancer Society said that “unhealthy eating is associated with increased risk of many chronic diseases,” and the American Heart Association said that sugar “may promote heart disease and stroke.”
This is not the first time that the company of McDonald’s, Subway, and Wendy’s has come in for criticism for making a controversial decision.
When McDonald’s announced in 2016 that it was going “to be ‘bacon free’ in 2018,” it also came under fire for offering a “no-sugar-added” burger that had 2 grams of added sugar per piece.
So, for the first few years, it was a burger company that had to be careful about how it marketed its products.
Then, in 2016, McDonald’s said that they would be cutting back on the amount of sugar that was added to their burgers.
McDonald’s has since said that its decision was “a voluntary one” that “we were making for ourselves.”
In a statement to The Verge, McDonald said that the decision was based on feedback from customers and was not influenced by the sugar industry.
In other words, the decision wasn’t influenced by a sugar industry-backed group that was demanding higher sugar levels in their products.
It’s a bit of a surprise that this was the case, considering that the “bacons” that were touted in the original announcement have been largely replaced by “sugar free” products.
“It’s really easy to look at a lot of the other burger chains and think, ‘Why is that?
Why is that?’
It’s just not the case,” John Bogle, a nutrition expert and the author of The Biggest Loser, told The Verge.
“I think what you’re really seeing here is a lot more consumer pressure than I’d thought, and I think it’s just kind of a reflection of how consumers feel.
People are feeling like the way that we’re marketed is just not fair.”
Bogle, who also serves as the CEO of Bogleheads, an online nutrition website, said that his group’s work with McDonald’s “really started to become a little bit of an issue.”
“We’ve seen McDonald’s have some really bad decisions over the years, and a lot about the burger industry has become a lot worse over time, but it’s become a much more public issue,” he said.
“The pressure is on them to change and really start doing it.”
So while the industry may not be in the position to force companies to make healthier products, it seems that we are in a position to pressure them to do something about it.
McDonald’s is now facing criticism for its decision to “ban” “sugars” from its menu.