Chapter 23: The party line — References

Page 303

“a favorable conclusion”

L.I. Lesser et al. “Relationship between Funding Source and Conclusion among Nutrition-Related Scientific Articles,” PLoS Med. 4  (2007): e5.


“they just deep-sixed it”

C.E. Kearns et al. “Sugar Industry Sponsorship of Germ-Free Rodent Studies Linking Sucrose to Hyperlipidemia and Cancer: An Historical Analysis of Internal Documents,” PLoS Biol. 21 (11) (2017): e2003460.


“protecting scientists”

P. Martin.  “Australian Paradox Author Admits Sugar Data Might Be Flawed.” Sydney Morning Herald, Feb 9, 2014.


“sugar as a cause of obesity”

A.W. Barclay and J. Brand-Miller. “The Australian Paradox: A Substantial Decline in Sugars Intake over the Same Timeframe That Overweight and Obesity Have Increased,” Nutrients 3 (4) (2011): 491.


“can’t outrun a bad diet”

A. Malhotra et al. “It Is Time to Bust the Myth of Physical Inactivity and Obesity: You Cannot Outrun a Bad Diet,” Br. J. Sports Med. 49 (15) (2015): 967.


“don’t address soft drinks”

D.G. Aaron and M.B. Siegel. “Sponsorship of National Health Organizations by Two Major Soda Companies,” Am. J. Prev. Med. 52 (1) (2017): 20.


“from tobacco stocks” 

S. Kaplan.  “Dr. Brenda Fitzgerald, CDC Director, Resigns over Tobacco and Other Investments.” New York Times, Jan 31, 2018.


“money from Coca-Cola”

S. Kaplan.  “New CDC Chief Saw Coca-Cola as Ally in Obesity Fight.” New York Times, July 22, 2017.


“as the cause of obesity”

A. O’Connor. “Research Group Funded by Coca-Cola to Disband.” New York Times, Dec 1, 2015.


“sense in addressing obesity”

P. Barlow et al. “Science Organisations and Coca-Cola’s ‘War’ with the Public Health Community: Insights from an Internal Industry Document,” J. Epidemiol. Community Health 72  (2018): 761.


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