The U.S. dairy industry is facing a major overhaul that could lead to new milk prices.
That overhaul would put more emphasis on higher-quality milk, according to a new report by the nonprofit advocacy group Consumers Union.
Consumers Union has been working to inform consumers about the proposed overhaul.
But there is a big obstacle to that effort.
The dairy industry has spent years lobbying for higher milk prices to keep consumers in the loop about the health risks associated with their products.
But the federal government has not made milk prices more affordable, the report said.
So, instead, the federal Department of Agriculture has been putting more emphasis in milk marketing on how to promote milk’s health benefits.
“The industry has had a lot of success in pushing the FDA to go further than they were originally planning,” said Rachel Burch, a senior researcher for Consumers Union’s Food and Nutrition Program.
The USDA has proposed a rule change that would force companies to spend less on marketing.
That would mean that the U.N. agency that is responsible for food safety and nutrition has to make changes to milk marketing.
“If you want to make milk safe, you want it to be as safe as possible, you don’t want it being a product of the health industry,” Burch said.
“That’s why the FDA is proposing to mandate a lot more research and analysis of the benefits of milk.”
That research would be needed to know what milk is good for you, how much it’s good for your body, and what it might be doing to your gut, said Burch.
That research would require more data than is currently available about milk’s safety, she said.
Consumers also would be asked to provide a health questionnaire to determine how much milk is in their bodies, which could help determine how safe it is to consume it.
The USDA has been pushing for more transparency about how much of a health risk milk can pose, Burch noted.
The agency proposed to require that companies make that information available to consumers.
But that proposal was put on hold by the House Agriculture Committee, which passed the Farm Bill, which Congress is expected to sign by the end of the year.
The bill would make it easier for consumers to compare milk with other dairy products.
It would require manufacturers to disclose how much calcium, vitamin D, and iron they give to cows, which is a key component in the growth of milk.
But it also would require that manufacturers label their milk with a warning label.
Consumers would be able to compare that milk with milk made by other manufacturers and compare the prices.
But they would not be able directly compare milk produced by the U