Are you ready to talk cow terroir?
They allegedly put healthy heads on diseased cattle to fool inspectors.
They argue it's a "fishing expedition" by the ammonia-treated beef's producer.
No one has gotten sick, and there's no reason to believe the animals were sick.
But some say the ammonia-treated product deserves more respect.
Big news for porterhouse lovers.
"People put their life savings into these small businesses," says owner Tommy Vasilis.
Those ingredients with "weird names" help make sure the texture's right.
Yuck is right. Or is it?
The chain says food safety is not a concern.
"Because the carcass looked good, [Rancho] mixed it back in with other beef that it sold under its label."
Have a salad tonight.
The bones, organs, and carcasses of "diseased and unsound animals" were shipped around the country.
"The scent is coy, inconsistent, like a radio channel that’s just out of range."
"Freedom to kill your unborn child? Good for you, you Croc-wearing lard ass."
With semi-automatic rifles.
"If you increase the cost of something, businesses will use less of it. If you decrease the cost, they will use more of it."
The beef was destined for school lunches in several states.
The drug is now off the market in the U.S. and Canada.