It is one year since the horse meat scandal first hit the headlines.
Some supermarket shelves were cleared as traces of horse meat were found in everyday pre-packed food.
12 months on, the consumer watchdog, Which, claims consumers still are not being properly protected. They say too little hygiene sampling of food has been carried out in some areas - including West Yorkshire.
British consumers have access to "perhaps the safest food in the world" after the horse meat scandal, according to a food expert.
Barbara Gallani, from the Food and Drink Federation (FDF) told Daybreak the Government acknowledged there were "some vulnerabilities, some areas where consumers and business are exposed", which they were dealing with after the horse meat scandal.
"The changes that have been put in place are quite wide-ranging; first of all there are more announced audits in businesses. The testing regime has been reviewed, informed by risk assessments that are now based on a much broader range of data.
"What we have learned is a much better sharing of data and intelligence, to make sure we know where the risks are."
Responding to a study by Which? that highlights the "worrying decline" in local authority food checks a year on from the horsemeat scandal, the Local Government Association said the ultimate responsibility for food safety lies with manufacturers, retailers and suppliers.
Random sampling is just one tool available to councils and a reduction in testing does not mean an increased safety risk to the public.
Targeting high-risk businesses and acting on complaints is a far more effective use of their limited resources and also allows councils to free up responsible businesses from unnecessary inspections and red tape.
It is ultimately the responsibility of food manufacturers, retailers and suppliers to ensure the products they produce or sell comply fully with food law, are fit for consumption and won't risk public safety.
– Nick Worth, the Local Government Association's regulation spokesman
The West Yorkshire slaughterhouse at the centre of the horsemeat scandal is back in business this evening. The abattoir in Todmorden which was raided by food standards inspectors and police has been allowed to operate again three weeks after it was shut down.
It was suspected of selling horsemeat and passing it off as beef that would eventually end up in kebabs and burgers. Jon hill reports from Todmorden.