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New York State Restaurant Association v. New York City Board of Health Image:US-GreatSeal-Obverse.svg United States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit Decided Pending, Full case name New York State Restaurant Association v. New York City Board of Health Holding Pending Panel membership Case opinions This article is outdated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. Please see the talk page for more information. (November 2010) New York State Restaurant Association v. New York City Board of Health is a case decided by the Second Circuit United States Court of Appeals. The case arose after New York City passed a law in January 2007 to become the first American city to require restaurant chains to state the number of calories in everything on their menus. The New York State Restaurant Association (NYSRA) sued, arguing infringement of commercial freedom of speech under the First Amendment.[1] The NYSRA also argued that the Nutrition Labeling and Education Act (NLEA) of 1990[2] and FDA regulations preempted New York's calorie posting regulation.[3] The Second Circuit rejected all of the Restaurant Association's claims and upheld the New York City law. Congressman Henry Waxman, who was the NLEA's chief sponsor, joined an amicus brief in support of New York City's position and was represented by Public Citizen Litigation Group.[4] Notes ^ "Menu items Restaurant chains must now list the calorie content of the food they sell". The Economist. August 28 2008.  ^ 21 U.S.C. §§ 301, et seq., ("NLEA") ^ "Food Labeling" (– Scholar search). American Medical Association. [dead link] ^ "New York State Restaurant Association (NYSRA) v. New York Department of Health, et al.". Public Citizen.  External links Feuer, Alan (12 September 2007). "Judge Throws Out New York Rule Requiring Restaurants to Post Calories". The New York Times. Retrieved 9 July 2009.  This case law article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e