"There's no reason to believe that exposure to arsenic in food and wine is above levels that are considered to be safe," says Susan Ebeler, a professor and chemist in the Foods For Health Institute at the University of California, Davis. Erik Schelzig/ASSOCIATED PRESS hide caption

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Erik Schelzig/ASSOCIATED PRESS

The FDA's proposal follows concerns raised by consumer groups about levels of inorganic arsenic, a carcinogen, in apple juice. iStockphoto.com hide caption

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How Much Arsenic Is Safe In Apple Juice? FDA Proposes New Rule

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FDA Weighs Federal Standard To Limit Exposure To Arsenic In Rice

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