#Subway tuna

Food SafetyThe Guardian

Lab analysis of Subway tuna sandwiches fails to identify tuna DNA

A lab test commissioned by the New York Times failed to identify any tuna DNA in a series of Subway tuna sandwiches. A reporter acquired “more than 60in worth of Subway tuna sandwiches” from three Los Angeles storefronts, then engaged a specialized fish-testing lab. Researchers were unable to pinpoint a species.
Picture for Lab analysis of Subway tuna sandwiches fails to identify tuna DNA
RestaurantsFood & Wine

Subway's Tuna Sandwiches Were Tested Again. No Tuna DNA Was Found

Earlier this year, two women filed a lawsuit against Subway, alleging that the Connecticut-based sandwich chain's tuna sandwiches and wraps didn't contain any actual tuna. The Washington Post reported that their attorney purchased tuna sandwiches from multiple Subway locations in California, and then submitted the fish in question to an independent lab for testing.
Picture for Subway's Tuna Sandwiches Were Tested Again. No Tuna DNA Was Found
Food & DrinksCNET

Subway tuna sandwich DNA results: The controversy explained

Fast-food chain Subway is fielding questions about just how much tuna could actually be in its tuna sandwiches. The answer could be very little, according to a Wednesday report from The New York Times involving DNA testing of sandwiches. Here's what the Times uncovered and what social media has to...
Los Angeles, CAFOXBusiness

Subway’s tuna sandwiches found to contain no tuna fish DNA, lab tests find following lawsuit

Subway is on the hook for its tuna once again after a lab report found there’s no actual tuna DNA in its sandwiches and wraps. The New York Times had 60 inches of Subway tuna sandwiches from three different restaurants in Los Angeles lab tested after the chain was accused in a lawsuit reported earlier this year, alleging the fish is made from "a mixture of various concoctions," first reported by the Washington Post.
Food SafetyDetroit Free Press

Is Subway selling real tuna or is it fake? DNA test finds no fish.

After a class-action lawsuit was filed against Subway in January alleging that its tuna was fake, The New York Times launched an investigation on whether the allegations were true or false. In the article, journalist Julia Carmel wrote that she used commercial lab that could test a sample of tuna...
New York City, NYPosted by

America's Biggest Sandwich Chain Serves Fake Tuna, Lab Confirms

There's been an interesting, ongoing discussion about the authenticity of Subway's tuna since two Subway customers filed a lawsuit against America's biggest fast-food chain last January. They argued that Subway "falsely advertised" its tuna as real tuna, while alleging that the ingredient Subway serves is "anything but tuna." Now, the New York Times has completed an investigation of multiple samples of Subway's tuna. The verdict? A fish-testing lab says it's hard to say.

Subway’s tuna sandwich ‘mystery’ emerges again

Enjoy unlimited access to Restaurant Business' award-winning industry coverage, news analysis and special reports starting at just $9.99 per month. Why Wingstop’s new virtual brand, Thighstop, may not be around long. Cool ways to beat the heat in a sweltering restaurant kitchen. Future 50 (2020) Top 500 Chains. Top 100...
CelebritiesPosted by

Rick Ross Uses Subway’s Tuna Controversy to Promote Wingstop’s Thighstop

Rick Ross saw a unique opportunity to promote Wingstop's digital food company, Thighstop, by mocking Subway's recent tuna controversy. On Tuesday (June 22), Rozay commented on Instagram and poked fun at the fast-food restaurant's alleged lack of transparency when it comes to their tuna. "Wow! @thighstop winning," he wrote, adding, "@subway our lemon pepper is lemon pepper."