Trans-Atlantic soy-based brands are under attack in Europe

Trans-atlantic soy-related brands are being hit by a new wave of attack from European Union and US regulators, as the EU prepares to ban imports of the controversial soybean protein, soy flour, from Europe.

European Union food safety authorities will likely order a blanket ban on imports of soy products from the European Union, as they do for a number of European Union products including milk and cheese.

According to the European Commission, EU soybeans and soy flour are among the worst offenders in the EU for causing health problems, with the European Food Safety Authority (EFSA) noting that soy is more likely to be linked to cancer and other health problems.

As the EU is expected to approve the import ban later this month, the new EU regulation is expected be approved by European regulators within a few weeks, as EU officials are trying to get approval for the EU to import all soy products.

In an interview with the Guardian, the European Soybean Commission (ESCC), an independent, non-governmental organization that is tasked with ensuring the health and safety of the European soybean sector, said that EU soy imports would likely be banned by the end of this year.

The EU has been importing soy for decades, according to the ESCC, and its soybean imports have been increasing as EU consumers demand more soy.

“We have already seen a sharp increase in the number of soybean shipments in recent years.

There are currently about 50 million tons of soybeans that we can export,” said Esters Dijkstra, executive director of the ESSC.

“The European Soybeans Council has stated that this is not sustainable.”

A report released last month by the ESRC states that the EU soybean industry is the second-biggest soybean producer in the world, with nearly 4.7 billion tons of agricultural product produced, according the United Nations Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO).

According to data from the U.S. Department of Agriculture, the U,S.

soybean market has been growing steadily for years.

According the FAO, soybeans have increased their share of the U $16 billion in soybean production by over 15 percent over the past two decades.

However, the rise in soy consumption has been linked to a variety of health concerns.

According a report by the USDA in 2017, more than 30 percent of Americans are now classified as having an “intense” allergy to soybeans.

This may be due to the increasing popularity of soy in the US, as more and more companies are using soy to manufacture products.

According it, about two-thirds of Americans have some form of an allergy to certain foods.

However in a 2016 study by the European Research Council, it was found that a significant portion of consumers do not understand soy.

While the FDA has approved soy products for use in many products, like food-grade margarine, it is still unclear how many people in the United States have an allergy or are allergic to soy.

According this study, about 40 percent of people with a “severe” food allergy are unable to tolerate soy products, compared to 35 percent of those with a moderate food allergy.

Soy products have also been linked with other health issues, including the possible development of cancer.

In 2017, the FDA reported that one in three Americans have been diagnosed with colorectal cancer.

This is despite the fact that soy contains a high amount of protein, which has been shown to be the primary culprit in the development of colorecectal and colon cancer.

As soy products have become increasingly popular in the U