PepsiCo’s Naked smoothies recently settled a class-action lawsuit by consumers in California and New York. The plaintiffs, a nutrition watchdog group, say that the fruity drinks aren’t as healthy as they claim. The company admits it makes mistakes, but it will have to prove that the claims are false. They also say that they cheated on their labeling. The case is not unique to Naked smoothies; other juice drinks have been the subject of similar litigation.

In the Naked smoothie lawsuit, the Center for Science in the Public Interest, a Washington-based nonprofit group, filed suit against PepsiCo on behalf of three shoppers.

Dina Lipkind of Brooklyn, Lyle Takeshita of Los Angeles, and Chad Fenwick of Chatsworth, California, sued the drink maker for misleading labeling. The group argues that consumers paid too much for the “Kale Blazer” drink, which promises a royal round table of yum. However, the lemon-lime and kale juice blends are laden with sugar, including approximately 34 grams of sugar per 15.2 ounces.

The lawsuit filed by the Center for Science in the Public Interest outlines claims that PepsiCo misrepresented the Naked Juice product and its ingredients. The group claims that the Naked Juice drinks are loaded with sugar and fail to disclose their ingredients’ nutritional values. They are also not low-calorie foods and are not healthy. In addition to the lawsuit, the Center for Science in the Public Interest has a list of recommended fruits and vegetables in the Naked Juice line.

Despite the Naked Juice lawsuit’s success, the plaintiffs’ lawyers have chosen three non-profits to support the cause.

Two of them are organizations that are unrelated to the issue of misleading labeling. The plaintiffs’ lawyers, however, pointed out that these two organizations are dedicated to helping consumers avoid being cheated. And while education is good, it won’t solve the problem of misleading packaging. This is why the Center for Science in the Public Interest is taking action.

The Center for Science in the Public Interest is the nonprofit group behind the Naked smoothie lawsuit. The Center for Science in the Public Interest is a nonprofit group that focuses on food safety. They have a long history of success in the food industry and are a key player in the case. They are an excellent resource for information on health and nutrition and can help consumers avoid being duped by other companies. So, if you’re looking to buy a Naked juice, read the labels carefully!

Moreover, the Center for Science in the Public Interest has filed a lawsuit against Naked Juice, claiming that the company’s products mislead consumers and are not as healthy as they claim.

They also claim that the ingredients of their drinks are unregulated and misleading. The company doesn’t even label them, and it’s unclear whether the legal action has any merit. It is worth noting that they’ve named a dozen non-profit organizations to support the lawsuit, but the rest are non-profits that have nothing to do with the quality of the drinks.

According to the lawsuit, Naked Juice has overcharged consumers. The company is liable for millions of consumers who didn’t know they were eating harmful food. For example, it claims that its products were not labeled properly. The Center for Science in the Public Interest is a Washington, D.C.-based organization that is investigating the claims. The suit alleges that the product was marketed as a healthy drink.

The lawsuit aims to make PepsiCo disclose the ingredients in Naked Juice and other similar drinks.

In the meantime, the plaintiffs are seeking an orderly and impartial trial. The case also focuses on the lawsuit’s success. While it’s difficult to determine exactly what the suit will do, it has sparked many new discussions in the food industry. Currently, two major non-profits have been designated in the case against PepsiCo.

The Center for Science in the Public Interest filed a lawsuit against Naked Juice in April. The group claims that the company has knowingly misrepresented the ingredients in its products. The plaintiffs, Dina Lipkind and Lyle Takeshita, who live in Los Angeles and Chatsworth, California, are also seeking an injunction against Naked Juice. The three have been overcharged by the company and have since subsequently taken legal action.

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