This bill was not considered by the legislature. Libertas Institute supports this bill. The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has stated, as its official opinion, that “There is no absolute right to consume… any particular...
This bill adds further restrictions on cities looking to regulate food trucks, following numerous violations of last year's law.
This Bill passed the Senate 23-1 and the House 73-0. Libertas Institute supports this bill. In a public policy brief late last year, we outlined the many regulatory burdens faced by food truck owners throughout Utah as a result...
Mobile food vendors should not be subjected to an arbitrary maze of inconsistent municipal regulations that do not protect Utah consumers.
While regulation can protect the health of consumers not connected to their food, it is not needed—and should not be required—in direct-sales situations.
This bill eliminates redundant, duplicative business licenses that food truck owners are currently required to obtain.
The following op-ed was published this week in St. George News. Last year, Governor Herbert issued an executive order to mandate that regulations from the state “shall not impose unnecessary burdens” on the economy or on...
A new law in Utah (finally!) allows food producers to sell directly to consenting customers without being crushed by regulatory burdens along the way.
If at first you don't succeed, try again — so that's what the legislature did when it comes to food truck regulations.
We live in the Beehive State, yet beekeeping is illegal unless you first register with the government.