New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg holds a 64-ounce cup, as Lucky's Cafe owner Greg Anagnostopoulos stands behind him during a news conference at the cafe in New York. Seth Wenig/AP hide caption

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On Tuesday, a state appeals court called New York City's ban on supersized soda unconstitutional. Allison Joyce/Getty Images News hide caption

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A Coca-Cola mural in Vicksburg, Miss., where the soda was first bottled in 1894. Mississippi's governor is expected to sign a bill that would prevent the regulation of soda portion sizes by counties or towns. pratt/via Flickr hide caption

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Toothbutter, illustrated. Sidsel Overgaard/NPR hide caption

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A New York subway ad from Zevia soda company, supporting the mayor's ban. Jason Decrow/Invision for Zevia/AP Images hide caption

itoggle caption Jason Decrow/Invision for Zevia/AP Images

New York City food carts would also be affected by Mayor Michael Bloomberg's proposal to ban sugary drinks 16 oz. and larger. Andrew Burton/Getty Images hide caption

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