After being roundly panned for a heroically tone-deaf and appropriative ad in which Kendall Jenner, social justice warrior, initiates world peace by handing a can of soda to a curiously underdressed cop, Pepsi has issued a few statements to clear the air. This was clearly tough, given that Pepsi is still the same…
Anybody got the tech to fold the space-time continuum? If so, would you be willing it loan it out, so that I might order some “sassy sweats” from the makers of the diet soda Tab, circa 1986?
Diet Pepsi recently announced that it would be removing the aspartame from its formula and replacing it with sucralose. As a connoisseur of both artificial sweeteners among many others, I reject this notion. Aspartame is great. I love aspartame.
With Americans increasingly skeptical of high-fructose corn syrup and artificial sweeteners alike, what's a soda company to do? Well, Pepsi and Coke both want to sell us on new "natural" drinks made with sugar stevia, instead. Don't you feel better about those liquid calories?
It turns out you can (at least) two sodas a day — provided you walk around 12,000 steps to counteract your Diet Coke habit. Yay?
Good news: a new study conducted via science has shown that that Diet Coke and other similar artificially flavored and colored bubbly beverages can actually help people lose weight! Bad news: the study was completely and 100% funded by soda manufacturers. In comparable 1967 news: new study by Malboro shows that…
Apparently, Diet Coke's new ad campaign: "You're on!" is drawing fire for being a terribly irresponsible and naughty DRUG REFERENCE FOR DRUGGIES. Sometimes the billboards say, "Diet Coke. You're on." And sometimes they say, "You're on. Diet Coke." But either way, they're clearly talking about your brain being on…
Do you like Diet Coke? Do you like brain freeze? Congrats! Today is your lucky day. Meet Diet Coke Frost Cherry.
It's easy to make fun of the Daily Mail, but those of us who indulge in the practice often forget about paper's razor-sharp journalistic instincts, which are nowhere more evident than in this latest gem of a story about a British woman who, at one point in her acid trip of an adulthood, was consuming 50 cans of Diet…
Even though a health risk has never been found before, the FDA is conducting a study regarding the safety of caramel coloring. You know, the stuff in Coke, Diet Coke, Pepsi, Dr. Pepper, Root Beer and Brisk iced tea. Uh oh.
After several decades and millions addicted, it seems that diet soda is losing its fizzy hold on people's minds, as sales fell 6.8% this year.
Well, this is some real bullshit. Mexican Coke is ditching its key ingredient, cane sugar, for high-fructose corn syrup. This is objectively awful.
As AdWeek points out, Diet Coke has done a "sleek can" before, and Diet Pepsi has done a "skinny can." But neither of those were tied to one slender person with a bunch of teenage fans.
America's three biggest soda companies, Coca-Cola, Pepsi and Dr. Pepper Snapple Group, have reported declining sales in the last quarter. And though it may seem that health-conscious Americans are probably opting for the diet versions of their favorite speshal juice, it's actually the diet versions of sodas that are…
I will eat an entire cake and/or pie, and I will down half a package of Watermelon Oreos (sorry, Lindy), but I will die before I drink calories*. I don't know if it was coming of age in the 90s with a mom who was both always dieting and in possession of a Costco membership, but I've indulged in my fair share of diet…
Guys, are you a sad sack piece of crap with delusions about your looks, talent, and abilities who can't be counted on to perform the most basic of tasks? Well then, Coke Zero is for you!
Well, that was quick! A judge has decided that Mayor Bloomberg's ban on sugary drinks larger than 16 ounces is toro caca, and went right ahead and invalidated it.
PepsiCo Inc. has just announced the February release of a new Mountain Dew-flavored morning drink called Kickstart, which, while it may sound revolting to most adults, is great news for 18-year-old boys with epically early morning econ lectures everywhere.