The article “How China’s Farmers Spoiled the Milk” was featured in Business Week on October 143, 2008, in New York. The article describes that since this summer four infants have died and at least 53,000 have fallen ill from baby formula containing melamine. In China many dairy-collection station have stopped purchasing milk which has put several small farms out of business. The article states that when the crisis began the authorizes did not report the contamination because of the upcoming Olympics. Melamine was added to the milk to appear to have more protein.

The article “China dairy sued after infant fed tainted milk” was featured by Toronto Star in Canada and was written by Gillian Wong on October, 02, 2008.  This article describes that the parents of a 1-year old boy who developed kidney stones after drinking the contaminated formula would be suing. In response to the scandal 27 people have been arrested in connection with the tainting. 15 more dairy companies have been foundto have products contaimated with melamine.

The article titled “13,000 Babies in Hospital for China Formula”, was written in the New York Times in September 2008. This article states that the number of children that have been hospitalized from the contamination has double from the previous tally to 13,000.  Most of these cases have been traced to formula produced by the Sanlu Group. Melamine has been found in powdered formula from 22 dairy companies. This scandal is a recurrence of food safety concerns that arose last year and the officials had pledged to correct with new regulator controls.

The article “AAGM: No Tainted Chinese Milk On the Market” was written on the Market- Officials” was written in The New Times in Kigali, Rwanda on September 23, 2008.  the Minister of Health Dr Jean Damascene Ntawukuliryayo states that "We are working closely with the Rwanda Bureau of Standards (RBS) to see that the products are not being imported into the country”.  The article insures its country that its milk is not coming from China but Holand and Belgium.

The article in the Kuwait Times titled “Municipality examining Chinese food product” was written on September 30, 2008. The article states that authorities are examining and test Chinese products at the countries boarder to unsure that they are not contaminated. This measure is used as a precaution to unsure public health and safety of citizens and residents.  All products that are suspected to be contaminated are immediately withdrawn from the market and tested. The article goes on to state that the EU has banned all imports of Chinese milk products for children or infants.

The article “Chinese melamine found in Suriname dairy industry” was written in France on October 10, 2008.  The article describes the tainted milk from China has been detected in milk powder in the South American country of Surname. The dairy firm had immediately reported his import when it arrived from China. Chinese candies have been pulled off the shelves as a precaution. Government officials were ordered to increase safety inspections of imported food from southest Asia.

The article “Milk scandal firm seeks help” written in the Fiji Times was written on October 2, 2008. China has already said the city government in Shijiazhuang, home to the Sanlu Group whose contaminated milk sparked a recall now spread worldwide, sat on a report from the company about the tainting for more than one month. "Please can the government increase control and coordination of the media, to create a good environment for the recall of the company's problem products," the paper cited the letter from Sanlu as saying.



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