Dairy beef has been the topic of intense debate for several years now, and it has been so since the first report of a dairy product that is made from milk and cow’s milk in the United States was published in December 2014.
The issue has become so contentious that the dairy industry itself has created a campaign, Stop the Dairy Beef, to push back against the negative public perception surrounding the dairy product.
The campaign, which has been running for several months, has been met with resistance from the dairy lobby.
The dairy industry is largely opposed to the Stop the Milk campaign.
But there is an element of truth in the campaign’s claims that it’s working to help the dairy sector in a number of ways.
“The Dairy Industry and its lobbyists are spending millions of dollars on a campaign to try and convince Americans that there is no connection between dairy cows and human health,” the Dairy Industry’s Dairy Advocacy Council’s director of government affairs, Matt Kopple, told the Jerusalem Post in a statement.
“They are working to convince consumers that the health risks of dairy products are overblown, and that the risk of cancer and other disease associated with dairy are more real than ever.”
The Dairy industry’s position that dairy cows are not directly involved in human disease and that dairy products aren’t linked to any human diseases is backed by the evidence of several studies that have been conducted.
A 2012 study published in the American Journal of Epidemiology found that people who consume milk from cows have a lower risk of developing diabetes, cardiovascular disease, and other serious conditions, including cancers.
The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) published a statement on its website in April saying, “A dairy cow’s existence is an essential part of human life, and its production provides essential nutrients to humans.
Dairy products, therefore, should be avoided in children and should not be consumed in large quantities.
Dairy-based products may contain potentially harmful chemicals, including lead and arsenic.
Dairy is not a good source of iron and calcium.”
However, the AAP also said that studies have shown that people with high blood pressure and other health conditions, such as high cholesterol, are not at higher risk for diabetes and cardiovascular disease if they consume milk and dairy products.
The AAP statement also noted that dairy farmers are responsible for providing safe milk and milk products to their employees and to the public.
It said, “We strongly encourage dairy farmers to work with the dairy management industry to protect human health and minimize risk to public health.”
Kopple says that despite the public relations efforts by the dairy lobbying group, there is a lot of scientific evidence showing that the consumption of dairy is good for people.
“A large number of scientific studies have been done on dairy products and they have all concluded that dairy foods are good for you,” he told the Post.
“So I think we’re all on the same page when it comes to making sure that people have access to safe dairy products.”
“There are no studies that show that dairy is bad for your health,” he said.
“And the data that has been presented in the dairy-industry propaganda is all over the map.”
Kops has a personal beef with the anti-dairy group’s focus on the health effects of dairy.
He told the newspaper that he believes dairy products should be consumed sparingly and that there are enough nutrients in dairy products that people should be able to get by without the added stress.
“You can have healthy meat and cheese without having a huge impact on your blood pressure,” he noted.
Kopples statement said that the American Dairy Association, the dairy trade group that represents the dairy farming industry, has taken a similar stance.
“As the dairy industries are concerned about the dairy health effects, they have been fighting to protect their interests through an anti-Dairy-B-day campaign,” the association said in a prepared statement.
“In fact, the American dairy industry has spent over $100 million since 2009 to fight the DCA [Anti-Dacry-B Day] campaign, including $16 million to buy ads in the media to attack the dairy groups’ position.”
“We know that a large portion of our members are eating dairy, so we want to be sure that we are being effective in fighting back against these attacks,” the statement continued.