A mock-up of a warning label for sodas and sugary drinks proposed in California by public health advocates. California Center for Public Health Advocacy hide caption

itoggle caption California Center for Public Health Advocacy

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

itoggle caption Seth Wenig/AP

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

itoggle caption Allison Joyce/Getty Images News

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

itoggle caption Sidsel Overgaard/NPR

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

itoggle caption Andrew Burton/Getty Images