In what the FTC calls an "bureaucratic negotiation," Phusion Projects
is currently required to encompass disclosures on containers of Four Loko stating
just how a lot alcohol, compared to the amount of alcohol uncovered in continuous
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beer, is in the drink. (For example:This can has as much alcohol as 4 and also a fifty percent continuous <12-oz 5 percent alcohol/vol> beers.). Phusion Projects will likewise be compelled to use
only resealable containers for flavored malt beverperiods that have actually even more
alcohol than the identical of two and also a fifty percent continual beers.
You are watching: How many beers are in a four loko
Jaisen Freeguy, one of the cofounders of Phusion Products, LLC,
shelp in response to the settlement: "Even though we reached an
agreement, we don"t share the FTC"s perspective, and also we disagree with
their allegations. We don"t believe tbelow were any kind of violations. However,
we take legal compliance exceptionally seriously, and also we share the FTC"s interemainder
in making sure consumers obtain all the information and devices they need to
make smart, increated decisions."
It looks prefer the FTC announcement isn"t avoiding Phusion from
widening. The firm just announced a line of Poko Loko commodities,
which attribute the exact same carbonated fruit taste in a smaller can with a
reduced alcohol content (8 percent). The brand-new Poko Loko will certainly come in green apple,
cherry, mango, and also lemonade. Since the taracquire demographic for sugary, fruity drinks via high alcohol content is probably college students via bit money, we"re thinking this announcement could be the best point that"s ever happened to Four Loko. Maybe the FTC should go into marketing and also public relations.
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Laine Doss is the food and spirits editor for Miami New Times. She has been featured on Cooking Channel"s Eat Street and also Food Network"s Great Food Truck Race. She won an Alternative Weekly award for her attribute around what it"s like to wait tables.
Contact: Laine Doss
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