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Diamond Wipes debuts redesigned baby wipes

BY Antoinette Alexander

CHINO, Calif. — Diamond Wipes International, a manufacturer of wet wipes, has introduced its redesigned Tender Touch Baby Wipes.

“Babies have a delicate skin. With Tender Touch Baby Wipes, we are delivering a safe, gentle and effective cleansing solution at a great value to our partners and customers,” stated Eve Yen, founder and president of Diamond Wipes. “We worked hard to lower the cost of our products while staying true to our commitment for high quality products made in the USA. We can’t wait to get these wipes in the hands of professionals who take care of our young children.”

Tender Touch Baby Wipes are formulated with a hypoallergenic, dermatologist-reviewed sensitive formula and free of parabens and alcohol. The wipes are infused with conditioning ingredients including vitamin E, glycerin and aloe vera.

The wipes are available in three different 80-sheet soft packs: unscented resealable, unscented refill and Fresh Powder scent resealable. Additional packaging configurations are scheduled to be added to the line in 2015. Private label is also available.
 

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CRN releases agenda for The Workshop: CRN’s Day of Science

BY Michael Johnsen

WASHINGTON — The Council for Responsible Nutrition on Tuesday announced the agenda for The Workshop: CRN’s Day of Science, taking place Nov. 5 in Dana Point, Calif. The Workshop presents a full day of focused scientific sessions, preceding The Conference: CRN’s Annual Symposium for the Dietary Supplement Industry, Nov. 5 to 8. 
 
“The Workshop has earned a respected reputation for bringing together experts to provide balanced perspectives on scientific topics of high interest to supplement and functional food industry executives,” stated Duffy MacKay, SVP scientific and regulatory affairs, CRN. “And we’re really excited about this year’s lineup, which includes sessions on bioactives, probiotics, folic acid and supplements that can support healthy sleep. We’ll also explore opportunities and challenges for dietary supplements in the military, and the future of diabetes care from an integrative healthcare practitioner’s perspective.” 
 
MacKay noted the sessions would also explore research methods, such as randomized control trials, meta-analyses and systematic reviews used to support claims made for supplements.
 
The lineup of speakers include Wayne Jonas, president and CEO Samueli Institute; Julie Buring, professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School Brigham and Women's Hospital, Division of Preventive Medicine; William Harris, president OmegaQuant Analytics; Jay Udani, CEO Medicus Research; Jeffrey Blumberg, professor, Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy; Johanna Lampe, associate division director in the Public Health Sciences Division of the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center; Donald Brown, managing director Natural Product Research Consultants; Martha Field, research associate, Division of Nutritional Sciences at Cornell University; Ryan Bradley, affiliate associate professor, Department of Pharmaceutics at the University of Washington; and Michael Grandner, instructor, Department of Psychiatry, University of Pennsylvania.  
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Schnuck Markets class-action lawsuit notification underway

BY Katherine Field Boccaccio

ST. LOUIS — A settlement in a Schnuck Markets security breach class-action lawsuit has been reached and a notification program is underway, as approved by the Circuit Court of the City of St. Louis, State of Missouri.

Customers of 79 Schnuck grocery stores are being alerted that the breach, which occurred between December 9, 2012 and March 30, 2013, has been settled and that they may be entitled to a share of the proceeds.

On March 30, 2013, Schnucks announced that its computer systems had been compromised; the incident involved the insertion of malicious computer code that targeted data in the magnetic stripe of credit and debit cards swiped at 79 Schnucks stores.

The lawsuit claims that Schnucks was responsible for the security incident because Schnucks did not take appropriate care to protect its payment card systems from hacking. Schnucks denies all of the claims and says it did not do anything wrong.

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